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Full text of "The Junior hymnal"

BY 



EDWIN A. SCHELL 
MARY CHISHOLM FOSTER 



£2 




M\ © NEW YORK: HUNT & EATON 81 



^'f ^4 CINCINNATI: CRANSTON & CURTS 



FROM THE LIBRARY OF 
REV. LOUIS FITZGERALD BENSON, D. D. 

BEQUEATHED BY HIM TO 

THE LIBRARY OF 

PRINCETON THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



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Junior Hymnal 



by 

EDWIN A. SCHELL 

MARY CHISHOLM FOSTER 




NEW YORK : HUNT & EATON 
CINCINNATI : CRANSTON & CURTS 



NOTE BY THE AUTHORS. 

In giving this book to the public it is only proper to acknowledge the courtesy 
of Harper & Brothers, the Oliver Ditson Co., the Biglow & Main Co., the 
American Tract Society, Bishop Vincent, Dr. H. R. Palmer, Hubert P. Main, 
and Mr. Robert Fletcher, in permitting the use of many of the selections found 
in it. The kindness of two physicians, Dr. Rix and Dr. Chisholm, who turned 
aside from pressing duties to write hymns for the children, is gratefully ac- 
knowledged. Appreciative mention is due also to Mr. B. W. Williams, of 
Boston, for putting at our disposal many of the best selections from his Songs 
for the Sabbath School and Vestry. Among these is u The Child's Prayer," 
which has been sung around the world. Mr. Williams is now resting after a 
life of love-labor among Sabbath school children. For twenty-six years he was 
a superintendent, and organized a children's chorus before singing was taught 
in the public schools. 

Courtesies on the part of the Committee, whose names are appended to the 
introduction, and by the publishers, who placed the resources of their extensive 
music department at our disposal, have been too frequent to permit of extended 
mention. 



WORDS BY FRIENDS OF OUR YOUTH. 

Bit few of the hymns and tunes found in this collection are new, and even 
these are not presented as musical novelties. Some selections were general 
favorites more than a century ago, and all, we believe, are examples of dignified 
hymns and simple tunes suitable for use by our youth. The youngest children 
easily learn and greatly enjoy the well-known and ennobling compositions, both 
ancient and modern, if proper intelligence is used in their selection and 
direction. 

The light and trivial jingles and ditties which flood the bookstalls trifle with 
the understanding and appreciation of children. They always result in a 
vitiated taste, and tend to exclude from our youth, particularly susceptible 
to their influence, hymns of the greatest educational and devotional value. The 
compilers of this collection have yielded too much rather than too little to cur- 
rent demand. 

We judge that selections have been sought in which the melody is strong, 
smooth, flowing, and well harmonized. We hope that this book may aid to 
cultivate in the youth of the Church a taste for better music, and return to com- 
mon use some of the grand old hymns that were sung by our fathers. 

James X. FitzGerald, 
i I enry C. Jennings, 
Chas. E. Piper. 



Copyright, 1895, by Hunt A Eaton, New York. 



The Junior Hymnal 



Faith of our Fathers. 



Tune — St. Catherine. 



Frederick W. Faber. 



Adapted by J. G. Walton. 



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1. Faith of our fa-thers ! liv-ing still In spite of dungeon, fire, and 

2. Our fathers, chained in prisons dark, Were still in heart and conscien 



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Faith of our fa-thers! we will love Both friend and foe in all our strife: 



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O how our hearts beat high with joy Whene'er we hear that glorious 
How sweet would be their children's fate, If they, like them, could die for 
And preach thee, too, as love knows how, By kind-ly words and virtuous 



word : 
thee ! 
life: 




Faith of our fa-thers 
Faith of our fa-thers 
Faith of our fa-thers 



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ho - ly faith ! 
ho - ly faith \ 
ho - ly faith ! 



We will be true to thee till death! 
We will be true to thee till death! 
We will be true to thee till death! 



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Oh, Worship the King. 



Robert Grant. 



Francis Joseph Hayden. 



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1. Oh, wor - ship the King all - glo - rious a - bove, 

2. Oh, tell of his might, and sing of his grace, 

3. Frail chil - dren of dust, and fee - ble as frail, 



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And grate - ful - ly sing 
Whose robe is the light, 
In thee do we trust, 



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his won - der - ful love; 

whose can - o - py, space; 

nor find thee to fail; 

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Ou,r Shield and De - fend - er, the An - cient of days, 

His chari - ots of wrath the deep thun - der- clouds form, 

Thy mer - cies, how ten - der! how firm to the end! 



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splen - dor, and gird - ed with praise, 

path on the wings of the storm, 

fend - er, Re - deem - er, and Friend. 

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Will You Go? 




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1. We're trav'ling home to heav'n a-bove, Will you go? 

2. Ye wea - ry, heav- y - la - den, come, Will you go? 

3. The way to heav'n is straight and plain, Will you go? 



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We sing the Sav-iour's dy - ing love, Will you go? will you go? 
In the blest house there still is room, Will you go? will you go? 
Re - pent, be-lieve, be born a - gain, Will you go? will you go? 



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Millions have reach'd that blest abode, A-nointed kings and priests to God, 
The Lord is wait - ing to re-ceive, If thou wilt on him now be-lieve, 
The Sav-iour cries a - loud to thee, "Take up thy cross and fol-low me, 

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And mill-ions now are on the road, Will you go? will you 
He'll give thy troubled conscience ease, Come'be-lieve, come be - 
And thou shalt my sal - va - tion see, Come to me, come to 



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The Lamb that was Slain. 



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1. In the far bet-ter land of glo - ry and light, The ran-som'd are 

2. Like the sound of the sea swells their chorus of praise, Round the star-circled 

3. Dear Sav-iour,may we, with our voic-es faint, Sing the cho-rus ce - 

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sing - ing in 
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gar-ments of white ; The harp- ers are harp, 
an-cient of days; And thrones and do-min 
an - gels and saints? Yes! yes! we will sing, 



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all the bright train Sing the song of Redemption, The Lamb that 
ech - o the strain Of. . . glo - ry, e - ter - nal To him that 
ear we will gain With its songof Redemption, The Lamb that 



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was slain, 
was slain. 




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The Lamb, the Laml), the Lamb that was slain. Lamb tha' was slain. 



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Hark! the Voice of Jesus Calling. 



M. B. Sleight. 



H. R. Palmer. 



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1. Hark! the voice of Je - sus call- ing, " Fol-low me, 

2. Who will heed the ho- ly man-date," Fol-low me, 

3. Heark-en, lest he plead no Ion - ger, " Fol-low me, 



fol-low me 
fol-low me 
fol-low me ! 

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Soft - ly thro' the si - lence fall - ing, "Fol-low, fol-low me!' 
Leav - ing all things at his bid - ding, "Fol-low, fol-low me!' 
Once a - gain, oh, hear him call - ing, " Fol-low, fol-low me!' 



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As of old he called the fish - ers, When he walk'd by Gal - i - lee, 
Hark! that ten-der voice en- treat-ing Mar- in -ers on life's rough sea, 
Turn- ing swift at thy sweet summons, Ev - er-more,0 Christ, would we, 



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Still his pa-tient voice is pleading, "Follow, fol-low me!" 
Gen - tly, lov-ing - ly, re-peat-ing, " Follow, fol-low me!" 
For thy love all else for- sak-ing, " Follow, fol-low thee!" A - men. 



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Used by per. of Dr. H. R. Palmer, owner of copyright. 



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Will it be One of You? 



Dr. Chas. B. Morrill. 



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1. A judge-ship is va- cant; the er-mine a-waits The shoulders of 

2. The pres - i-dent's chair of a great rail-road maze Is emp-ty to - 

3. A pul - pit is wait-ing for some one to fill, Of el - o-quent 

4. The great men a - bout us will pass to their rest, Their places be 

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youth, — brave, hon - est, and true, — Some one will be stand-ing by 
day, for death claim'd his due ; The di - rec- tors are choos-ing a 
men there are on - ly a few, The man who can fill it must 
filled by the boys who pur-sue The search for the high-est, the 



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I won-der, my boys, — W ill it be one of 
I won-der, my boys, — Will it be one of 
havepow'rto thrill; And be full of faith, — Will it be one of 
no - blest, the best; The best shall have these, I hope 'twill be 

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fame's o - pen gates, 
man for his place, 



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Copyright, 1895, by Edwin A. Schell. 



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one of you ? 



Will it be One of You ?— Concluded. 

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Will it be one of you ? 

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The Christian Hero. 



Rev. Edwin H. Nevin. 



Rev. Edwin H Nevin, by per. 




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1. Live on the field of bat - tie ! 

2. Watch on the field of bat - tie! 

3. Pray on the field of bat - tie ! 

4. Die on the field of bat tie ! 



Be ear - nest in the fight ; 
The foe is ev - ery-where ; 
God works with those who pray ; 
'Tis no • blethus to die; 






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Stand forth with man-ly cour-age, 
His fi - ery darts fly thick-ly, 
His might -y arm can nerve us, 
God smiles on val-iant sol-diers— 



And strug-gle for the right ! 
Like lightning thro' the air. 
And make us win the day. 
Their rec-ord is on high. 



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Live ! 
Watch ! 
Pray! 
Die! 



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Live ! Live ! 
Watch ! Watch ! 
Pray ! Prav ! 
Die! Die! 

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Watch ! 

Pray! 

Die! 



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the field 

the field 

the field 

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of bat - tie. 

of bat - tie. 

of bat • tie. 

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Joy to the World. 



Isaac Watts. 



Geo. Frederick Handel. 



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1. Joy to the world, the Lord is come ! Let earth re-ceive her 

2. Joy to the earth, the Sav- iour reigns ! Let men their songs em- 

3. No more let sin and sor - row grow, Nor thorns in - fest the 

4. He rules the world with truth and grace, And makes the na-tions 



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King; 
ploy; 
ground ; 
prove 



Let ev - 'ry heart pre - pare him room, 

While fields and floods, rocks, hills and plains 

He comes to make his bless-ings flow 

The glo - ries of his right-eous - ness, 



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And heav'n and na - ture sing, 
Re - peat the sound-ing joy, 
Far as the curse is found, 
And won - ders of his love, 

And heav'n and na 
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And heav'n and na - ture 
Re - peat the sound-ing 
Far as the curse is 
And won-ders of his 
ture sing, And 



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Seeking Christ's Care. 



Mary Chisholm Foster. 



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1. Sav - iour, list - en to our prayer, Poor and sin - ful tho' we are; 

2. Strength is thine; we oft -en stray From thy pure and ho - ly way; 

3. Then may we, when life is o'er, Stand with thee on yon-der shore; 







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Guilt con-fess-ing, give thy bless-ing, Grant to us thy lov - ing care. 
Wilt thou guide us, walk be-side us, Near-er,near-er ev - 'ry day? 
Freed from sinning,heaven win-ning, Praising, praising ev - er-more. 



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O God our fath-er, Christ our King, Now to thee our hearts we bring; 



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Keep them ev - er, bless-ed Sav-iour, Till in heav'n thy love we sing. 

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CopjTight, 1895, by Mary Chisholm Foster. 



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I'm a Pilgrim. 



Mrs. 



M. S. B. Dana, 1841. 

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Buona Notte," Italian Melody. 

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1. I'm a pil - grim, and I'm a stran-ger: 

2. There the sunbeams are ev - er shin - ing, 

3. Of that coun-try, to which I'm go - ing, 

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I can tar - ry, I can 
Oh, my long-ingheart,my 
My Re- deem- er, my Re - 

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Do not de - tain me, for I am go - ing 
Here in this coun-try, so dark and drear-y, 
There is no sor - row, nor a - ny sigh-ing, 



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tar - ry but a night, 

longing heart is there; 

deem-er is the light : 

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To where the streamlets are ev-er flow- ing: ( 
I long have wandered forlorn and wea-ry : 
Nor a - ny sin there, nor a - ny dy - ing. 



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Thou, in Whose Presence. 



Joseph Swain. 



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1. O thou, in whose pres - ence my soul takes de v - light, 

2. Where dost thou, dear Shep - herd, re - sort with thy sheep, 

3. O why should I wan - der an al - ien from thee, 

4. Ye daugh - ters of Zi - on, de - clare, have you seen 

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On whom in af - flic - tion I call, My com- fort by day, and my 

To feed them in pas-tures of love? Say, why in the val - ley of 

Or cry in the des - ert for bread? Thy foes will re-joice whenmy 

The star that on Is - ra - el shone? Say, if in your tents my Be- 

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My hope, my sal - va - tion, my 

Or a - lone in this wil - der-ness 

And smile at the tears I have 



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song in the night, 
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5 He looks ! and ten thousands of angels rejoice, 

And myriads wait for his word: 
He speaks ! and eternity, filled with his voice, 
Re-echoes the praise of the Lord. 

6 Dear Shepherd, I hear, and will follow thy call; 

I know the sweet sound of thy voice; 
Restore and defend me, for thou art my all, 
And in thee I will ever rejoice. 

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There is a Star. 



Mrs. Mary Mathews-Smith. 



R. Lowry. 




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1. There is a star il-lumes my night, And cheers my dark-est day, 

2. With - out it faith it - selfwouldfail, And love grow cold and chill; 

3. With - in its light I seek the King, As did the men of old, 

4. O bless -ed star that leads to him! O ho- ly, sa-cred light! 



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Keeps hope a-wake with - in my breast, And lights my lone-ly way. 
It shines, and faith and hope and love My heart and be - ing thrill. 
Till un-der-neath its guid-ing ray My eyes the Christ be - hold. 
My soul looks up with reverent awe, And hails thee, star of night. 



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O the star, beau - ti - ful star, Star of the glow - ing 



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It rains its beauty from heights a-far, And brings the Christ to sight. 



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The King of Love my Shepherd is. 



Sir Henry W. Baker. 



Makv Chisholm Foster. 



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1. The king of love my Shepherd is, Whose goodness fail - eth 

2. Where streams of liv - ing \va - ters flow My ransomed soul he 

3. Per - verse and fool - ish oft I stray'd, But yet in love he 

4. And so thro' all the length of days Thy good-ness fail - eth 



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lead - eth, 
sought me, 
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And, where the ver - dant 
And on his shoul-ders 
Good Shep-herd! may I 


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am his, And 
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13 



14 



Faber. 



Looking oft unto Jesus. 



Sweet Afton. 




1. Oh, eyes that are 

2. Looking oft un - to 

3. Looking oft un - to 

4. Looking oft un - to 



wea - ry, and hearts that are 

Je - sus, my eyes can - not 

Je - sus, my spir - it is 
Je - sus, I go not a - 

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In the world I have 



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Je - sus, and sor - row no 
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tur - moil, in him I have 
him and he shows me the 

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That on earth, as in 
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When I look un - to 
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shad-owed with un - be - lief 

Je - sus I hear it no 

Je - sus I can - not go 






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Jesus Christ is Risen To-Day. 



Old Latin Hymn. Tr. 1750. 

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1. Je - sus Christ is risen to- day, Al 

2. Hymns of praise then let us sing, Al 

3. But the pains which he en - dured, Al 

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Our tri - umph-ant, ho- ly day; Al 
Un - to Christ, our heav'nly King, Al 
Our sal - va - tion have pro- cured; Al 



Who 
Who 
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did once up - on the cross, Al 
en - dured the cross and grave, Al 
a - bove the sky he's King, Al 

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Suf - fer to re - deem our loss, 
Sin - ners to re - deem and save, 
Where the an - gels ev - er sing, 



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More Love to Thee ! 



Mrs. Elizabeth P. Prentiss. 



English. 



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1 craved, Sought peace and 
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Now thee a - lone I seek, 
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On bend - ed knee; 

Give what is best: 

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This is my ear - nest plea, More love, O Christ, to thee! 

This all my prayer shall be, More love, O Christ, to thee! 

This still its prayer shall be, More love, O Christ, to thee! 



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More love, O Christ, to thee! More love to thee! 

More love, O Christ, to thee! More love to thee! 

More love, Christ, to thee! More love to thee! 



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I was a Wandering Sheep. 



Dr. H. Bonar. 



J. ZUN'DEL. 



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1. I was a wand 'ring sheep, I did not love the fold; 

2. The Shepherd sought his sheep, The Fa - ther sought his child; 

3. No more a wand'ring sheep, I love to be con - troll'd, 






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I did not love my Shepherd's voice, I would not be con -troll'd; 
They fol-low'd me o'er vale and hill, O'er deserts waste and wild : 
I love my ten - der Shepherd's voice, I love the peace-ful fold: 




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I was a way-ward child, 
They found me nigh to death, 
No more a wav-ward child, 



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I did not love my home, 

Famish'd, and faint, and lone; 

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I did not love my Father's voice, I loved a - far to roam. 
They bound me with the bands of love, They sav'dthe wand'ringone. 
I love my heav'nly Father's voice — I love, I love his home. 



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Jesus Loves Children. 



J. A. Fraser, Jr. 
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1. Je - sus loves children, the Bi- ble says so; He will be with them wher- 

2. " Suf- ferthe children to come un - to me," Those words he spoke beside 

3. Rag-gedandtat-teredandhungry, the waif May to the Sav-iour re - 

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ev - er they go, Shield them from harm thro' the darkness of 

blue Gal - i - lee ; Not the rich on - ly his sweet message 
pair and be safe; Christ once was friendless and hun-gry and 



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Guide them and help them all day to do right. 

Je - sus loves e - ven the waifs of the streets. J> Shout the glad news to 

That's why he pit - ies the waifs at the door. 



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each one you meet, Je - sus loves e - ven the waifs of the street, street. 



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19 Majestic Sweetness Sits Enthroned. 



Samuel Stknmbtt. 



Tune— Ortonville. 

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Thomas Hasting?. 



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1. Ma 

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jes - tic sweet- ness sits en-throned Up - on the 

mor - tal can with him com- pare, A - mong the 

saw me plunged in deep dis - tress, He flew to 

him I owe my life and breath, And all the 

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Sav - iour's brow; 
sons of men; 
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His head with ra - diant glo-ries crown'd, 
Fair - er is he than all the fair 
For me he bore the shame-ful cross, 
He makes me tri - umph o - ver death, 

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His lips with grace o'er- flow, 
That fill the heav'nly train, 
And car - ried all my grief, 
He saves me from the grave, 



His lips with grace o'er- flow. 
That fill the heav'nly train. 
And car -ried all my grief. 
He saves me from the grave. 



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5 To heaven, the place of his abode, 

He brings my weary feet; 
Shows me the glories of my God, 
And makes my joy complete. 

6 Since from his bounty I receive 

Such proofs of love divine, 
Had I a thousand hearts to give, 
Lord, they should all be thine. 



20 



The Dearest Spot. 




Wrighton. 



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1. The dear - est spot of earth to me, Is home, sweet home; 

2. I've taught my heart the way to prize My home, sweet home; 



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The fair - y land I've long'd to see, Is home, sweet home. 
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There how charm'd the sense ofhearing, There where hearts are so endearing, 
There where vows are tru - ly plighted, There where hearts are so u-nit -ed, 

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All the world is not so cheer-ing, As home, sweet home. 
All the world he -side I've slight-ed, For home, sweet home. 






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21 



The Lord is my Shepherd. 



Mary Chisholm Foster. 



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Spanish Melody. 
S S I 



1. Glad - ly sing, sweet-ly sing, Prais-es to our Shepherd-King; 

2. Thank-ful say, this bright day, He doth watch me as I stray; 

3. Hear us sing — Shepherd-King, Who will thro' the shad-ows bring; 



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Sound his praise, sound his praise, 
Now be - side, heav'n-ly Guide, 
Fal - t'ring feet, way -ward feet, 



In un - ceas - ing lays. 
\Ya - ters clear and still. 
To the gold - en street. 






He doth lead us in his love, To the pastures fair and smooth. 
He my soul doth thus re- store, Righteousness my path e'er-more, 
We'll not fear an e - vil thing, Thou wilt thro' the val - ley bring, 






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Glad - ly sing, sweet - ly sing, 
Thank-ful say, this bright day, 
Chil-dren's feet, to the street, 



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Prais • es 
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our King, 
is our King, 
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Words Copyright, 1895, by Mary Chisholm Foster. 

2X 



22 In Life's Fair and Radiant Morning. 



Edwin A. Schell. 
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1. In life's fair and ra-diant morn-ing, In the gold-en days of youth, 

2. While a mother's pray'r is breathing Richest blessings on our way, 

3. For the cause that needs as-sist-ance In full pan - o - ply of faith, 

4. In the church of Christ, whose towers Stand thro' ages firm and strong, 



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With the sun of hope a - dorn-ing, All its pur - i - ty and truth. 
And a fa-ther's hope is wreathing, Laurels for our brows someday. 
A-gainst wrong that needs re-sist-ance, We will bat - tie un - til death. 
We will use our no - blest pow-ers, Till we join the ransom'd throng. 



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We'll live for God, for him a - lone, And give to Christ our youth; 



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We'll live for God, for him a-lone, In pur -'i - ty and truth. 



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23 



Little Travelers Zionward. 



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James Edmeston. 



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By per. of B. W. Williams. 



1. Lit - tie trav'lers Zi-on-ward, 

2. Who are these whose little feet, 

3. All their earth-ly journey past, 



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Pac - ing life's dark jour-ney thro', 

Ev - 'ry tear and pain gone by, 

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In the king-dom of our Lord, In the man-sions of the blest; 
Now have reached thatheav'nlyseat,They have ev - er kept in view? 
Here to- geth - er met at last At the por - tal of the sky! 



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There to welcome, Je - sus waits, Gives the crown his followers win : 
"I from Greenland's froz-en land;" "I from Ind-ia's sul- try plain;" 
Each the welcome ''Come,'' awaits, Conqu'rors o - ver death and sin ; 



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Lift your heads, ye golden gates, 
"I, from Af - ric's bar-ren sand ; 
Lift your heads, ye golden gates, 

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Let the lit - tie trav-'lers in. 

' " I, from is - lands of the main.' 

Let the lit - tie trav-'lers in. 



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24 

D. M. Muloch. 



Christmas Carol. 



Old English. 



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1. God rest ye, lit - tie chil - dren, let noth-ing ye af - fright, 

2. God rest ye, all good Chris - tians : up - on this bless-ed morn, 



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For Je - sus Christ your Sav - iour was born on Christmas night, 
The Lord of all good Chris - tians was of a worn -an born; 



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A - long the hills of Gal - i - lee the white flocks sleep-ing lay 
Now all your sor-rows he doth heal, your sins he takes a - way, 



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When Christthechildof Naz-a- reth was born on Christmas Day. 

For Je- sus Christ your Sav-iour, was born on Christmas Day. A-mcn. 

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25 



Youthful Mariners. 



Anon. 




Mary Chisholm Foster. 

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1. Down the stream of life they glide, Lit - tie mar - i - ners so frail; 

2. But the an- gry storm may blow, And the smilingheav'ns grow dark; 

3. Heav'nly Pi - lot, be our guide, Youthful mar- i - ners de-fend; 



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Gen- tly heaves the swell-ing tide, Soft - ly blows the fav'ringgale. 
And the hid - den rocks be - low Rude-ly tear the trembling bark; 
O'er the winds and waves pre-side, In the dan - g'rous hour befriend; 



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They sus-pect no dan -ger nigh, Cloud-less is the sum - mer sky; 
Oft up - on the listening ear Falls the shriek of wild de - spair, 
Thou, who bad'st the tempest cease, And from per - il didst re - lease, 



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Joy lights up each youth-ful eye, As they gai - ly sail. 

From the ship-wrecked mar - i - ner In his shat-tered bark. 

Guide thou to the port of peace, Where their fears shall end. 



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Copyright, 1895, by Mary Chisholm Foster. 



25 



26 



Why Should I be Afraid ? 



From Mehul. 




The win - ter winds may meet and moan, At midnight's fear-ful 
Far in the west, the sum-mer cloud Spreads out its aw-ful 
On, on, it comes ! a-cross the heav'ns, The lightnings cut thei 



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Or roar a- round my low - ly cot, Im - pa- 
And on-ward 'gainst op - pos-ing winds, And up- 
The rocks are rent, the trees are riven, Is it 



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The rat-tling sleet, with fu-rious beat My low- ly cot in - vade; 
Hark ! now the thun-ders shake the hills, That crash ! The atheist pray'd ; 
Ah! saw he not that lur - id light, Up - on the steel that play'd? 



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Did the Saviour Die for Children ? 



L. Wilder. 




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1. Come,be-lov - ed teach-ers, tell us, Can a ho - ly God for-give ? 

2. Tell us, are our souls im -mor-tal? Shall we live be-yond the grave? 




Did the Sav-iour die for chil-dren, May we look to him and live? 
On e - ter - ni - ty's dark o - cean, Can we find an arm to save? 




Duet, ad lib. 




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Is his scep-tre still ex- tend -ed, Can we touch and be for - given? 
When on earth the Sav-iour sojourn'd,Lit-tle chil-dren shar'd his love; 
Must we wait till we are old - er, Ere we give our hearts a - way? 



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Will our praying, weeping,knocking, Ev - er ope the gate of Heav'n? 
Teachers, does he still re-gardus, Now that he is gone a - bove? 
Teachers, tell us, are you will- ing, We should come to Christ to-day ? 






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Scatter Smiles. 



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2. Scat-ter smiles, bright smiles, 'tis but lit - tie they cost, 




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Thro' this world of toil and care, They will cheer those who 

Yet your heart may nev - er know What a joy they 

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meet you ev - 'ry day, Who have bur - dens har^l to bear, 
car-ry to wea - ry ones, Who are filled with want and woe. 



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Scat-ter smiles, bright smiles, scatter smiles as you pass on your way, 
Bright smiles, bright smiles, 

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1. Once was heard the song of children, By the Sav-iour when on earth; 

2. Palms of vic-t' ry strewn around him, Garments spread beneath his feet, 

3. God o'er all in Heav-en reigning, We this day thy glo - ry sing — 



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Joy - ful in the sa - cred tern - pie, Shouts of youthful praise had birth, 
Prophet of the Lord they crowned him, In fair Sa-lem's crowded street. 
Not with palms thy pathway strewing, We would bet -ter trib-ute bring — 



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And Hosannas, and Hosannas, Loud to Da-vid's Son broke forth. 
While Hosannas, while Hosannas, From the lips of chil - dren greet. 
Glad Hosannas, glad Hosannas, To our Prophet, Priest and King. 

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Still, still with Thee. 



Harriet Beecher-Stowr. 



Arr. Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy. 



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2. A - lone with thee, a - mid the mys-tic shad-ows, The sol-emn 

3. As in the dawn - ing, o'er the waveless o - cean, The im -age 

4. Still, still to thee! as to each new-born morn-ing, A fresh and 



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wak - eth, and the shadows flee; Fair - er than morning, lov- li - er than 
hush of na-turenew-ly born; A - lone with thee in breathless ad- o - 
of the morning-star doth rest; So in this still-ness,thoubeholdest 
sol - emn splendor still is giv'n, So does this bless-ed consciousness a- 



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5 When sinks the soul, subdued by toil, to slumber, 
Its closing eye looks up to thee in prayer; 
Sweet the repose beneath thy wings o'ershading, 
But sweeter still, to wake and find thee there. 



So shall it be at last, in that bright morning, 

When the soul waketh, and life's shadows flee; 
() in that hour, fairer than daylight dawning, 

Shall rise the glorious thought — I am with thee. 

30 



31 



Jerusalem the Golden. 



Tune— Ewing. 
Bernard of Cluny. Tr. by J M. Xeale. 




Alexander Ewing, 1853. 

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1. Je - ru - sa - lem the gold - en, 

2. They stand, those halls of Zi - on, 

3. There is the throne of Da - vid; 

4. O sweet and bless- ed coun - try, 



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With milk and hon - ey blest, 
All ju - bi - lant with song, 
And there, from care re -leased, 
The home of God's e - lect! 



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Be - neath thy con- tern - pla - tion 
And bright with many an an - gel, 
The song of them that tri - umph, 
O sweet and bless-ed coun - trv 



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And all the mar -tyr throng: 
The shout of them that feast; 
That ea - ger hearts ex - pect ! 



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I know not, O I know 
The Prince is ev - er in 
And they who, with their Lead 
Je - sus, in mer - cy bring 



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Are deck'd in glo - rious sheen. 
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32 



Day is Dying in the West. 



Mary A. Lathbury. 

Quaktet on Semi-Chorus. 



Wm. F. Sherwin, 1877. 



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1. Day is dy-ing in the West; Heav'nis touchingearth withrest: 

2. Lord of life, be-neath the dome Of the U- ni- verse, thy home, 

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Wait and wor-ship while the night Sets her eve-ning lamps a- light 
Gath - er us who seek thy face, To the fold of thy em-brace, 



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Day is Dying in the West.— Concluded. 




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Heav'n and earth are prais-ing thee, O Lord most high ! 



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Tune. — Wilmot. 




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2. List - en to the wond-rous sto-ry, Which they chant in hymns of joy — 

3. "Peace on earth, good-will from heav-en, Reaching far as man is found; 

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Lo ! th' an-gel - ic host re - joic - es, Heav'nly hal - le - lu-jahs rise. 
'Glo-ry in the high- est, glo - ry! Glo - ry be to God on high! 
Souls redeemed and sins for- giv- en, Loud our gold-en harps shall sound. 



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" Christ is born : the great Anointed ! 

Heaven and earth his praises sing! 
O receive whom God appointed 

For your Prophet, Priest,and King! 



"Hasten, mortals, to adore him; 

Learn his name to magnify, 
Till in heaven ye sing before him, 

Glory be to God most high!" 



33 



34 

James Montgomery 



Hark! the Song of Jubilee. 

Tune— New Brunswick. 



Rev. John Black. 



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1. Hark! the song of ju - bi - lee; Loud as might-y thunders roar, 

2. Hal- le - lu-jah! — hark! the sound, From the cen - ter to the skies, 

3. He shall reign from pole to pole With il - lim - it - a - ble sway; 



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Or the full-ness of the sea, When it breaks up - on the shore: 
Wakes a - bove, be- neath, a - round, All ere - a - tion's har - mo- nies : 
He shall reign, when, like a scroll, Yon- derheav'nshavepass'da- way: 

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Hal- le - lu-jah! for the Lord God om-nip-o - tent shall reign ; 
See Je - hovah's banner furled, Sheath'd his sword: he speaks— 'tis done, 
Then the end; — be-neath his rod, Man's last en - e - my shall fall; 

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Hal - le - lu - jah ! let the word Ech - o round the earth and 
And the king-doms of this world Are the king-doms of his 
1 1 :i 1 - le - lu - jah! Christ in God, God in Christ, is all in 



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Little Sailors. 



Rev. Dwight Williams. 



Stephen V. R. Ford. 



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1. Happy lit - tie sail-ors, Go - ing out to sea, 

2. Take your compass with you, For the Po - lar Star 

3. Take the Liv-ing Wa - ter, For the seas are brine 




Full of love and 
Oft - en-times is 

You could nev-er 



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laugh- ter, Hoist your flags with glee. While the morning breezes Sing a 

hid - den, And the way is far; Ask on board the Pi - lot, For he 

drink them, Tho' so clear they shine; Sure-ly take the an-chor, It would 

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round - e - lay, Join your voic - es with them Thro' the ris - ing spray, 
knows the shoals, He who made the o - cean, All its rage con-trols. 
nev - er do To sail far with -out it All the sur-ges through. 



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4 Broader seas and deeper, 

Farther from the shore, 
Go, ye little sailors, 

Where the breakers roar, 
To the heavenly country! 

Spread the snow-white sail, 
O'er the waters wafted 

Angels you will hail. 



Happy little sailors! 

Jesus is the star, 
Jesus is the Pilot, 

To the land afar ; 
Listen! for he calls you, 

Happy shall you be, 
Till you drop the anchor 

In the golden sea. 



Copyright, 1891, by Hunt & Jlaton. From " Melodies for Little People." 

35 



36 



Onward, Christian Soldiers! 



Sabine Baring-Gould. 




Tune — Christus Victor. 

Sir Arthur Seymour Sullivan. 

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1. On-ward, Christian sol - diers ! Marching as to war, "\\ ith the 

2. At the sign of tri - umph Sa - tan's host doth flee; On, then, 

3. Like a might - y ar - my Moves the Church of God; Brothers, 



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cross of Je - sus Go - ing on be - fore. Christ, the roy - al 
Christian sol - diers, On to vie - to - ry ! Hell's foun-da-tions 
we are tread- ing Where the saints have trod; We are not di - 

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Mas - ter, Leads a-gainst the foe; Forward in - to bat - tie, 
quiv - er At the shout of praise; Brothers, lift your voic - es, 
vid - ed, All one bod - y we, One in hope and doc - trine, 



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See, his ban-ners go! 

Loud your anthems raise. J- On- ward, Christian sol - diers! Marching 

One in char - i - ty. 




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Onward, Christian Soldiers !— Concluded. 



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4 Crowns and thrones may perish, 

Kingdoms rise and wane, 
But the Church of Jesus 

Constant will remain; 
Gates of hell can never 

'Gainst that Church prevail; 
We have Christ's own promise, 

And that cannot fail. — Cho. 



5 Onward, then, ye people! 

Join our happy throng, 
Blend with ours your voices 

In the triumph-song; 
Glory, laud, and honor 

Unto Christ the King, 
This through countless ages 

Men and angels sing. — Cho, 



37 



Hosanna! be the Children's Song. 



James Montgomery. 



Tune— Arlington. 



Thomas Augustine Arne. 



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san-na!be the children's song, To Christ, the children's King; 
san - na ! sound from hill to hill, And spread from plain to plain, 
san-na!on the wings of light, O'er earth and o - cean fly, 
san - na! then, our song shall be; Ho - san-na to our King! 



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His praise, to whom our souls be-long, 
While loud-er,sweet-er, clear -er still, 
Till morn to eve, and noon to night, 
This is the children's ju - bi-lee; 
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Let all the chil-dren sing. 
Woods ech-o to the strain. 
Andheav'n to earth, re - ply. 
Let all the chil-dren sing. 

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38 When I Survey the Wondrous Cross. 



Tune— Eucharist. 



Isaac Watts. 



Isaac Baker Woodbury. 



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1. When I sur - vey the won - drous cross On which the 

2. For - bid it, Lord, that I should boast, Save in the 



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Prince of glo - ry died, 
death of Christ, my God; 

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My rich - est gain I 
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count but loss, And pour con - tempt on all my pride, 
charm me most, I sac - ri - fice them to his blood. 



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3 See, from his head, his hands, his feet, 

Sorrow and love flow mingled down : 
Did e'er such love and sorrow meet, 
Or thorns compose so rich a crown ? 

4 Were the whole realm of nature mine, 

That were a present far too small ; 
Love SO amazing, so divine, 
Demands my soul, my life, my all. 

38 



39 



Ho ! Reapers of Life's Harvest. 



Tune— Webb. 



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1. Ho! reap-ers of life's bar - vest, Why stand with rust-ed blade, 

2. Mount up the heights of wis - dom, And crush each er - ror low, 



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Keep back no words of knowl-edge That human hearts should know. 



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Be faith - ful to thy mis - sion, In serv- ice to the Lord, 



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The gold - en morn is pass - ing, Why sit ye i - die, dumb ? 
And in the gold-en har - vest Shall be thy great re - ward. 



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The Beautiful World. 



A. A. G., by per. 




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1. There's beau-ty in the sun- shine, There's beauty in the showers; 

2. But there's a world a - bove us, More beau-ti - ful and pure, 

3. We weep, for here we Ian - guish, But there's no sor-row there; 

4. One sea- son bland and ver - nal Shall bless that hallowed ground, 



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There's beau- ty in the wild-wood, There's beau-ty in the flowers : 
Where all that's bright and love - iy For - ev - er shall en - dure; 
The eye that fond - ly gaz - es, Shall nev - er shed the tear: 
And chang-less and e - ter - nal, Shall beau-ty smile a - round: 



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The val • ley and the moun-tain, The o - cean and the plain, 

No an - gry storms as - sail it, No blast nor sick -ly blight, 

No pangs of sad be - reave-ment Shall pierce the mourner's heart, 

From hun-ger, thirst, and weak-ness, The ransomed souls are free; 



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In beau-ty robed, entrance the heart, And ev - 'ry sense en ■ chain. 
No chilling winds, no burning hearts, No dark and drear -y night 
No grassy grave shall mar the ground, No death shall hurl the dart. 
They drink the stream, they pluck the fruit Of im-mor-tal- i - ty. 




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The Beautiful World.— Concluded. 



Chorus. 



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Beau-ti-ful world, beau-ti-ful world, beau-ti-ful, beau ti-ful world; 



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Christ the Lord is Risen To-Day. 



Charles Wesley. 1743. 



N. B. Warren, Mus. Doc. 



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1. Christ the Lord is risen to -day, Sons of men and an - gels say: 

2. Love's re- deem-ing work is done, Fought thefight, the vie - t'ry won: 

3. Vain the stone, the watch, the seal, Christ hath burst the gates of hell; 

4. Soar we now where Christ hath led, Fol-1'wingour ex - alt - ed Head ; 

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Raise your joys and triumphs high, Sing, ye heav'ns;thou earth, reply. 
Je sus' ag - o - ny is o'er, Darkness veils the earth no more. 
Death in vain for-bids him rise, Christ hath o-pened Par a-dise. 
Made like him, like him we rise, Ours thecross, the grave, the skies. A men. 

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The Star of Bethlehem. 




1. Whenmarshal'don thenight-ly plainjTheglitt'ringhostbestuathe sky ; 

2. Once on the rag-ing seas I rode, The storm was loud, the night was dark, 

3. It was my guide, my life, my all, It made my dark fore-boding cease; 



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One star a-lone of all the train Can fix the sinner's wand'ringeye. 

The ocean yawn'"d,and rudely blow'd The wind that toss'd my found' ringbark. 

And, thro' the storm and danger's thrall, It led me to the port of peace. 

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Hark! hark! to God the chorus breaks, From ev-ery host, from ev-ery gem: 
Deep hor - ror then my vi-tals froze ; Death-struck I ceas'd the tide to stem ; 
Now, safe- ly moor'd,my per-ils o'er, I'll sing, first in night's dia-a-dem, 

Ps iS m Pi rS r*i j**i-#. ■•- 

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But one a-lone, the Saviour speaks It 

When sud den-ly a star a - rose — It was the Star of Beth-le-hem. 

For ev-er, and for-ev- er more, The Star! the Star of Beth-le-hem. 

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Jesus was Once a Little Child. 






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2. Once he was just the age I am, 

3. And yet, though he was once a child, 



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help - less, too ; He used to sleep, and walk, and 

God of all, And an - gel hosts be - fore his 



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It was that I might learn from him, 
How blessed are the meek. 

5 It was that I might learn from him, 

My parents to obe\, 
And like the child of Nazareth, 
Grow holier every day. 

43 



44 Beautiful Zion, built Above. 

Rev. George Gill, 1850. 



T. J. Cook. 



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love - Iy Zi-on, Beau- ti - ful Zi - on, cit-y of our God. 






3 Beautiful crowns on every brow, 
Beautiful palms the conquerors show; 
Beautiful robes the ransomed wear, 
Beautiful all who enter there — 
Thither I press with eager feet; 
There shall my rest be long and sweet. 



4 Beautiful throne for Christ our King, 
Beautiful songs the angels sing; 
Beautiful rest — all wanderings cease; 
Beautiful home of perfect peace — 
There shall my eyes the Saviour see; 
Haste to his heavenly home with me. 



45 



By Cool Siloam's Shady Rill. 



Bishop Heber, 1812 



Tune— SiLOAM. 



I. B. Woodbury, 1842. 



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1. By cool Si- lo - am's shad-y rili How sweet the lil - y grows! 

2. Lo! such the child whose ear - ly feet The paths of peace have trod: 

3. O thou, whose in - fant feet were found With - in thy Father's shrine, 

4. De-pend-ent on thy bounteous breath, We seek thy grace a - lone, 



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How sweet thebreath, be- neath the hill, Of Shar-on's dew - y rose! 
Whose se - cret heart, with influence sweet, Is up- ward drawn to God. 
Whose years, with changeless virtue crowned, Were all a- like di-vine; 
In childhood, man-hood, age and death, To keep us still thine own. 

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Sparkling and Bright. 

TEMPERANCE SONG. 



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2. Bet - ter than gold is the wa - ter cold, From the crys - tal 

3. Sor - row has fled from hearts that bled, Of the weep - ing 



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A calm de- light, both day and night, 
They have giv'n up the poi-son'dcup, 



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Ye lads and ro - sy lass - es ! ) 

To hap - py homes be - stow - ing: > Oh, then 

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47 



Andante. 



The Breath of Prayer. 



S. B. Ball. 



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1. The breath of pray'r hath fra-gran-cy, Like sum-mer fruits and flow'rs, 

2. The long - ings of the new-born soul, When by the tongue ex-press'd, 

3. 'Tis thus the Sav - iour doth re - gard The hum-ble, St '- lent pray'r; 

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Shed-ding a ha- lo bright, up - on De - vo-tion's ho - ly hours; 
Are like the choic-est wine, which first In - to the cup is press'd; 
And thus the spo - ken words of praise Sound in his gra-cious ear; 



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Kind Words Can Never Die. 



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2. Child - hoodcan neverdie — Wrecks of thepast Float o'er the mem-o - ry, 

3. Sweet tho'ts can never die, Tho', like the flow'rs, Their brightest hues may fly 

4. Our souls cannev-er die, Tho' in the tomb We may all have to lie, 



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Lodged in the breast; Like childhood's simple rhymes, Said o'er a thousand times, 
Bright to the last. Ma - ny a hap-py thing, Ma - ny a dai-sy spring, 
In win-try hours. But when the gentle dew Gives them their charms anew, 
Wrapt in its gloom. What though the flesh decay, Souls pass in peace away, 



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Floats on time' s ceaseless wing, Far, far a - way. Child - hood can never die, 
With many an add - ed hue, They bloom again. Sweet tho'ts can never die, 
Live through e - ter - nal day With Christ above. Our souls can neverdie, 






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nev-er die, nev-er die, 

nev-er die, nev-er die, 

nev-er die, nev-er die, 

nev-er die, nev-er die, 



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Child -hood cannev-er die, no, nev-er die. 

Sweet tho'ts can nev-er die, no, nev-er die. 

Our souls can nev-er die, no, nev-er die. 



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48 



49 Hark, the Voice of Jesus Calling. 

Tune— Autumn. 
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1. Hark, the voice of Je-sus call - ing, "Who will go and work to-day ? 

2. Let none hear you i - dly say - ing, "There is noth-ing I can do," 



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Fields are white, and harvests wait-ing, Who will bear the sheaves away?" 
While the souls of men are dy - ing, And the Mas - ter calls for you: 

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Take the task he gives you glad- ly; Let his work your pleasure be; 



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Who will an-swer,glad-ly say- ing, "Here am I, send me, send me? " 
An - swer quickly when he call -eth, "Ileream I, send me, send me." 



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There's a Voice in the Air. 




Tune — Kemp. 



Words by G. Nash. 



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1. There's a voice in the air, a still small voice, And it 

2. 'Tis the voice of our Father, from heav'n it comes, And it 







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finds us wher-ev - er we stray ; In the field or the town, in the 



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heed not the sound, And at noon and at eve-ning it fol-lows us round; 
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"Go work in my vine-yard to - day ; Go work in my vine-yard to-day." 
"Go work in my vine-yard to - day ; Go work in my vine-yard to-day." 



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There's a Voice in the Air.— Concluded, 

3 'Tis our Father who calls; he calls us in love; 
Let us hasten that call to obey; 

He has given us life and each good we enjoy; 
Let us then for his love all our efforts employ, 
We'll work in his vineyard to-day. 

4 All blessings come down from his throne in the sky; 
All he asks is that we should obey: 

He has saved us from death; when life's journey shall end, 
He will love us for ever, our Saviour and Friend; 
We'll work in his vineyard to-day. 

God Everywhere. 

Tune— Hendon. 
Unknown. From Rev. Caesar Henri Abraham Malan. 



51 




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1. They who seek the throne of grace, 

2. In our sick - ness or our health, 

3. When our earth - ly com - forts fail, 

4. Then, my soul, in ev - ery strait, 



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In our want or 
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Lead us, Heavenly Father, Lead us. 



J. Edmeston, 1820. 
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2. Sav - iour, breathe for - give - ness o'er us ; All our weak-ness 

3. Spir - it of our God, de - scend-ing, Fill our hearts with 

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thou dost know; Thou didst tread the earth be - fore us, 
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Thro' the des ert thou didst go. 

Noth-ing can our peace de - stroy. A -men, 

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53 



53 



How Happy are the Saints. 



Selected. 



Tune— Lily Dale. 



H. S. Thompson, adapted. 



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1. How hap-py are the saints a-bove, Who once went sorrowinghere, 

2. The con- se-crat-ed cross I'll bear, Till death shall set me free, 

3. Up - on the crys-tal pavement down At Je-sus pierc-ed feet, 

4. When we've been there ten thousand years, Bright shining as the sun, 



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But now they taste un - end-ing love, And joy with-out a tear. 
And then go home my crown to wear, For there's a crown for me. 
I'll lay my cross and take my crown, And his dear name re - peat. 
We've no less days to sing God's praise,Than when we first be - gun. 



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54 



The Child's Prayer. 



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1. In - to her cham-ber, went A lit - 

2. " I pray thee, Lord," she said, "That thou 

3. "They tell me, Lord, that all The liv - 

4. The lit - tie pray'r was said, And from 



tie child one day, 
wilt con - de - scend 
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And by her chair she knelt, And thus 

To stay with - in my heart, And ev - 

The a - ged soon must die, And e - 

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er be my friend; 
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of life looks dark — I would not go a- stray; 

my par-ents live, Till I a worn - an grow; 

I've seen the Lord, His hand in mine I felt; 

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The Child's Prayer.— Concluded. 



A still small voice she heard with 
" Fear not, thou shalt not run the. . 
"Fear not, my child; whatever . . . , 
"Fear not, my child; whatever. . . . 



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I'll not forsake thee, till I 

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The Lord's Prayer. 

CHANT. 



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1. Our Father, who art in heaven, hallowed. . . . 

2. Give us this day our 

3. And lead us not into temptation, but deliver. 



be thy name, 
dai - ly bread, 
us from evil; 



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Thy kingdom come, thy will be done in. . earth, as it is in 
And forgive us our trespasses, as we forgive them that trespass :i 
For thine is the kingdom, and the power, (_ 

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Brightest and Best. 

Tune — Hanover. 

Johann C. W. A. Mozart. 



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1. Bright-est and best of the sons of the morn-ing, Dawn on our 

2. Cold on his era - die the dew-drops are shin - ing, Low lies his 



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slumber re - clin -ing, Mak - er, and Monarch, and Sav-iour of all. 



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3 Say, shall we yield him, in costly devotion, 

Odors of Edom and offerings divine ? 
Gems of the mountain, and pearls of the ocean, 
Myrrh from the forest, and gold from the mine. 

4 Vainly we offer each ample oblation; 

Vainly with gifts would his favor secure; 
Richer by far is the heart's adoration; 

Dearer to God are the prayers of the poor. 



57 Praise, my Soul, the King of Heaven. 



Tune— Regent Square. 



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Henry Smart. 



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Praise, my soul, the King of heav-en; To his feet thy trib-ute bring; 
Praise him for his grace and fa - vor To our fa-thers in dis- tress; 
Fa - ther-like, he tends and spares us, Well our fee-ble frame he knows; 



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Ransom'd,heal'd,restor'dfor-giv - en, 
Praise him, still the same as ev - er, 
In his hands he gen - tly bears us, 

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King, 
-ness. 
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Hal - le - lu - jah ! Praise the ev 
Hal - le - lu - jah ! Glo-rious in 
Hal - le - lu -jah! Praise with us 



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the God of 



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Doxology. 



Great Jehovah ! we adore thee, 
God the Father, God the Son, 

God the Spirit, joined in glory 
On the same eternal throne: 

Endless praises 
To Jehovah, Three in One. 

57 



William Goode, 



59 



Give me the Wings of Faith. 



Isaac Watts. 




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Give me the wings of faith, to rise With - in the veil, and see 
Once they were mourners here be-low, And pour'd out cries and tears; 
I ask them whence their vict'ry came: They, with u - nit - ed breath, 
Theymarked the foot-steps that he trod; His zeal inspired their breast; 
Our glo-rious lead-er claims our praise For his own pat- tern giv'n; 



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The saints a-bove,how great their joys, How bright their glories be. 
They wrertled hard, as we do now, With sins, and doubts, and fears. 
As - cribe their con-quest to the Lamb, Their tri-umph to his death. 
And, fol-1'wingtheir in - car-nate God, Pos - sess the prom-ised rest. 
While the long cloud of wit-ness - es Show the same path to heav'n. 



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Give me the Wings of Faith.— Concluded. 



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Thou Who Didst Prepare. 



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1. O thou who didst pre - pare The o - cean's sound-ing deep, 

2. Toss'd in our reel - ing bark On this tu - mult-uous sea, 

3. Je - sus is nigh, who trod Of old that foam - ing spray, 

4. Tho' swells the threat'ning tide, Mount-ing to heav'n a - bove, 



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And bid the gath'ring wa - ters there In might-y concourse sweep. 
Thy wondrous ways,0 Lord, we mark, Andlift our hearts to thee. 
Whose billows own'dth'Incarnate God, And died in calm a - way. 
We know in whom our souls con-fide, And fear-less trust his love. A -men. 




50 



61 



Little Pilgrims. 



Rev. C. C. Carpenter. 



Mary Chisholm Foster. 




way to heav'n is nar-row, And its bless-ed en-trance strait; 
sun-beams of the morn-ing Make the nar-row path-way fair, 
pass o'er rug-ged mountains, But they climb them with a song; 

do not great - ly trem-ble, When the shadows night fore-tell; 

mow it leads to heav-en, With its bright and o - pen gates, 



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For these ear - ly 
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Who get with-in the gate! 
Find dew - y bless-ings there. 
Have san-dals new and strong. 
Have tried the path full well. 
A Sav-iour's wel-come waits. 



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For the gold-cn gate ofthathap-py land, Stands o - pen day and night, 
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62 



Jesus, Thou hast Promised. 



Mary Chisholm Foster. 



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Je - sus thou hast prom-ised to lead us, Thou the Life, the 

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Truth, the Way; We are hap - py 

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pil - grims and stran-gers; 



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For we trust thee ev - ery day. Guide 
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fol - low, Firm in tread, in step so true, That we nev - er 

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fal-ter nor wav-er, Al-ways keep-ing our Guide in view. A -men. 



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Copyright, 1895, by Mary Chisholm Foster. 



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63 



Away to the Woods. 




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MAY-DAY SONG 

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smiling, Our young hearts beguiling, Oh we will be hap-py to - day. 
o'er us, We'll joinin the chor-us, Till woodland and valley shall ring. 






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Away to the Woods.— Concluded. 



3 ||: Oh this is our festal day, :|| 

Sweet flowerets are springing, 
Sweet songsters are singing, 
And we will be happy and gay. 

4 ||: As free as the air are we;:|| 

Then rally, then rally, 
From hill-top and valley, 
And join in our innocent glee. 



|| : We all do love the school, :|| 
And 'tis in well-doing 
We're pleasure pursuing, 

For truth is our guide and our rule. 

|| : Success to the school we love, :|| 
It sweetens employment 
With harmless enjoyment, 

And trains for the kingdom above. 



64 



Who was in the Manger Laid? 



Solo. 



B. W. Williams, by per. 




1. Who was in the man-ger laid ? 

2. Who can hear us when we call ? 

3. Who can rob the grave of gloom? 

4. Who will give us sweet-est rest? 

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Je - sus. Who for mon-ey 

Je - sus. "Who the dear-est 

Je - sus. Who can raise us 

Je - sus. Whom in heav'n shall 



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was be-trayed ? 
friend of all ? 
from the tomb ? 
we love best ? 



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Je - sus. Who up Cal- va - ry was led? 

Je - sus. Who a -lone can do us good, 

Je - sus. When be-fore the Judge we wait, 

Je - sus. At his feet our crowns we'll fling, 

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65 



A Boy's Hymn. 



Tune— Hamburg. 



Arr. by Lowell Mason. 



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1. "Just as I am," thine own 

2. In the glad morn - ing of 



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self to thee, O Sav-iour dear, I come, I come, 

no de - lay, With all my heart, I come, I come. 

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3 I would live ever in the light, 

I would work ever for the right, 
I would serve thee with all my might, 
Therefore to thee I come, I come. 

4 "Just as I am," young, strong, and free, 
To be the best that I can be, 

For truth, and righteousness, and thee, 
Lord of my life, I come, I come. 
64 



66 



The Child and the Flower. 



B. \V. Williams, by per. 




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As in the o - pen field I stray d, A - mong the grass I found 
I ask'd the lit • tie blushing flow'r, Xot thinking that she knew, 
Come, put your ear close to my mouth, Now, there's no noise abroad;" 



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A love - ly lit - tie vi - o - let, Just peep-ing from the ground; 
If she would tell me whence she came, And she re-plied, " I grew." 
I did, and listened a good while; At last she whisper'd, "GOD." 



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It look'd right up in - to my face, With such a mod-est smile, 
1 Be sure, you did; but still I ask, Who made you? will you tell ? 
Moth-er, I love the vi - o- let; She told the truth, I know: 



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That I sat down close by its side, To talk 
She o-pen'd wide her deepblueeyes, And said,' 
For, sure - ly, none but he could make So sweet 

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to it a - while. 
1 dear child, I will." 
a flow'r to grow. 



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65 



67 



Little Lamb. 



William Blakb. 



Mary Chisholm Foster. 



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1. Lit - tie lamb, who made thee? Dost thou know who made thee, 

2. Lit - tie lamb, I'll tell thee; Lit - tie lamb I'll tell thee; 



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Gave thee life, and bade thee feed By the stream and o'er the mead; 
He is call - ed by thy name, For he calls him - self a Lamb. 

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Gave thee cloth-ing of de - light, Soft-est cloth-ing, wool-ly, bright; 
lie is meek, and he is mild, He be - came a lit - tie child; 



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Gave thee such a ten - der voice, Mak-ing all the vales re-joice? 

I a child, and then a lamb, We are railed by his name. 



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Lit - tie lamb who made thee? 
Lit- tie lamb, God bless thee! 



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Lit - tie lamb, God bless 



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thee! 



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2. Bright in that hap - py land, Beams ev-ery eye; Kept by a 

3. Come to that hap - py land, Come, come a - way, Why will ye 



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glo - ry stand, Bright, brightas day; Oh, howthey sweetly sing, Wor-thy 
Fa-ther's hand, Love can-not die. Oh, then, to glo-ryrun; Be a 
doubting stand, Why still de - lay? Oh, we shall hap-py be, When from 



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is our Sav-iour King, Loud let his praises ring, Praise, praise for aye! 
crown and kingdom won, And bright a-bove the sun, We'll reign for aye! 
sin and sor-row free, Lord,we shall live with thee, Blest, blest for aye! 






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ii 



or 



Climbing up Zion's Hill. 





Rev. 


John G. Chafee. 


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dark as death, Yet the stars are bright a - bove me. 
Sav - iour's lamb, And he will not neg - lect me. 

sweet - ly talk, And sing as we go thith - er. 



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Climbing up Zion's Hill.— Concluded. 



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70 March Along Together. 

Josephine Pollard. Wm. B. Bradbury. 



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1. March a - long to - geth - er, Ev - er firm and true, 

2. Raise on high your ban - ner, That its folds may fly 

3. Of your heav'n - ly Fa - ther, Strength and cour-age seek; 

4. Love should be your mot - to, Du - ty be your aim; 

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Ma - ny eyes are watch - ing, Tak - ing note of you; 

Like the wing of ea - gle Sweep-ing to the sky; 

Swords are ev - er worth - less If the heart be weak; 

Ev - er "0 - ver - com - ing" Till a crown you claim; 

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Keep to the right, boys, Keep to the right, right. 

Keep to the right, boys, Keep to the right, right. 

Keep to the right, boys, Keep to the right, right. 

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70 



Constance 



aky Chisholm Foster. 




Speak gen - tly! 
Speak gen - tly 
Speak gen - tly 
Speak gen - tly, 
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lit - tie child, It's love be sure to gain; 
a - ged one, Grieve not the care-worn heart ; 

to the poor, Let no harsh tone be heard; 



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Speak gen -tly ! let no harsh word mar The good we might do here. 
Teach it in ac- cents soft and mild — It may not long re - main. 
The sands of life are near - ly run, Let such in peace de - part. 
They have e-nough, they must en -dure, With-out an un - kind word. 



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Speak gen - tly! love doth whis-per low, The vows that true hearts bind, 
Speak gen - tly to the young, for they Will have e-nough to bear; 
Speak gen - tly to the err -ing! know They may have toil"d in vain; 
Speak gen - tly ! 'tis a lit - tie thing, Dropp'din the heart's deep well; 



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And gen - tly friendship's ac-cents flow — Af - fec-tion's voice is kind. 
Pass thro' this life as best they may, 'Tis full of anx-ious care. 
Per - haps un-kind-ness made them so, O, win them back a - gain. 
The good, the joy which it may bring, E - ter - ni - tv shall tell. 



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72 



Holy Spirit from Above. 



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1. Ho - ly Spir - 

2. Take our sin 

3. With the al - 

4. Bless - ed source 



bove, Fill our hearts with 
way; Lead, oh lead us 



it from 
ful tho'ts 
tar's sa - cred Fire, Touch our lips,* our 
of Heav'n-ly light, Now dis - perse the 



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thy pure love; Oh, in - spire 

lest we stray; Ho - ly Spir - 

hearts in- spire; Oh, il - lume 

gloom of night; In our hearts 



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us with thy zeal; May each 

it, faith - ful guide, May each 

us by thy grace; In each 

for - ev - er shine; Fill each 



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soul thy pres - ence feel, 

soul in thee a - bide, 

soul thy im - age trace, 

soul with joy di - vine. 



Ho-ly Spir-it from thy throne a - bove, 



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Copyright, 1894 by H. K. Palmer, 



Holy Spirit from Above —Concluded. 




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73 



I'll Praise Thee in the Morning. 



Mary Chishoi.m Foster. 



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I 11 praise thee in the morn- ing, \\ hen all is glad and fair; 

I'll praise thee at the noon- tide, When na-ture, all ar - rayed 

I'll praise thee in the eve - ning, Be - fore I go to rest; 

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The dew is on the ros 
In bright-est mid-day splen 
Thou dear and lov - ine Fa - 



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Their per-fume on the 
For - gets the time of 
Give peace with-in my 



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The dew is on the ros - es, 
In bright-est mid-day splen - dor, 
Thou dear and lov-ing Fa - ther, 

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Their per-fume on the air. 
For - gets the time of shade. 
Give peace with-in my breast. 



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74 When the Earliest Ray of Morning. 



Tune— LYNGLEN. 



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1. When the ear- li - est ray of morn-ing Shines a- slant from the 

2. In the hush of the sul - try noon- day, When the flow'rs are a - 

3. When the man - tie of dew- y twi - light Falls a -cross the cool 



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east - ern sky, Mountain - tops and hills a- dorn-ing, With a 
thirst for rain; And the birds hide away in the woodland, And the 
eve - ning sky, Peep - ing stars come out a - bove us, And the 




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beau - ty that gladdens the eye. Then, Lord of the morn - ing - 

grass-hop-per sings in the plain. Then, Lord of the sum - mer 

shad-ows grow dim-mer and die. Then, Lord of the ho - ly 

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Copyright, 1895, by Mary Cmshobn Foster. 

74 




When the Earliest Ray of Morning.— Concluded, 

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for -tune may lead us, And noth-ing but good can be - tide, 
lan-guish and leave thee, That we may thy pre-cepts o - bey. 
life shall be end- ed, De-serv-ing to dwell in thy sight. 



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Lamb of God, I Look to Thee. 



Charles Wesley. 



\V. E. Frail. 



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1. Lamb of God, I look to thee: Thou shalt my ex - am - pie be; 

2. Thou didst live to God a - lone; Thou didst nev-er seek thine own; 

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Thou art gen - tie, meek, and mild; Thou wast once a lit - tie child. 
Thou thy-self didst nev - er please; God was all thy hap - pi - ness. 

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3 Loving Jesus, gentle Lamb, 
In thy gracious hand I am; 
Make me, Saviour, what thou art, 
Live thyself within my heart! 

4 I shall then show forth thy praise, 
Serve thee all my happy days ; 
Then the world shall always see 
Christ, the Holy Child in me. 

Music copyright, 1895, by Ed vin A. Schell. y 5 



76 



Around the Throne. 



Mrs. Annie H. Shepherd. 
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Henry E. Mathews. 




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1. A - round the throne of God in heav'n, Thousands of chil-dren stand ; 

2. In flow -ing robes of spot-less white, See ev - ery one ar-rayed; 

3. What bro't them to that world a- bove? That heav'n so bright and fair, 



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Chil-dren whose sins are all for-given;A ho - ly, hap-py band. 
Dwell-ing in ev - er - last-ing light, And joys that nev - er fade. 
Where all is peace, and joy, and love, — How came those children there? 



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Sing-ing glo - ry, glo - ry, Glo - ry be 
Sing-ing glo - ry, glo - ry, Glo - ry be 
Sing-ing glo - ry, glo - ry, Glo - ry be 


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to God on high, 
to God on high, 
to God on high. 


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4 Because the wSaviour shed his blood, 

To wash away their sin; 
Bathed in that pure and precious flood, 
Behold them white and clean ! 

Singing glory, glory, _ 

Glory be to ( rod on high. 

5 On earth they sought the Saviour's grace, 

On earth tney loved his name; 
So dow they see his blessed face, 
And stand before the Lamb. 

Singing glory, glory, 

Glory be to God on high. 

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77 



Do Not Hurry. 



Dr. Deems. 

Moderate. 



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W. E. Frail. 

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1. The world is wide in time and tide, The world is wide in time and 

2. And they are blest who do their best, And they are blest who do their 
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tide, And God is Guide, and God is Guide, Then do not hur - ry. 
best, And leave the rest, and leave the rest, So do not wor - ry. 



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77 



78 



And Can it Be that I Should Gain. 



Charles Wesley, 



Tune— Fillmore. 



Jeremiah Ingalls. 

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1. And can 

2. 'Tis mys 



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t'ry all! th' Im-mor-tal dies! Who can ex - plore his 
his Fath-er's throne a - bove, — So free, so in - fi - 



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Sav - iour's blood? Died he for me, who caused his pain? For me, who 
strange de - sign? In vain the first-born ser - aph tries To sound the 
nite his grace! — Emp-tied him- self of all but love, And bled for 

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him to death pur- sued? A - maz - ing love! how can it be 
depths of love di - vine; 'Tis mer - cy all! let earth a-dore: 
Ad - am's help - less race; 'Tis mer - cy all, im-mense and free, 


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That thou, my Lord, shouldst die 
Lei an - gel minds in - quire 
For, O my God, it found 



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And Can it Be that I Should Gain.— Concluded. 



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my God, it found out me ! 



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4 Long my imprisoned spirit lay, 

Fast bound in sin and nature's night; 
Thine eye diffused a quickening ray, 

I woke, the dungeon flamed with light : 
||: My chains fell off, my heart was free, 
1 rose, went forth, and followed thee. : || 

5 No condemnation now I dread, 

Jesus, with all in him, is mine; 
Alive in him, my living Head, 

And clothed in righteousness divine, 
|| : Bold I approach the eternal throne, 

And claim the crown, through Christ, my own. 



79 They Never Grow Old Beyond the Stars. 



R. H. Callahan. 



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1. They never grow oldbeyond the stars, In the realm where the morningdew 

2. They never grow old beyond the sky, Whence peace and good-will hath come, 

3. They never grow old beyond the hills, Where the sum-mer sea-sons roll, 



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fleets a kindling and sparkling life, That makes the old a - new. 
And a triumph breathes up-on the air Of the pilgrim's e-ter-nal home. 
While Time doth wither, and die with age, They nev-er grow old, mv soul. 



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70 



80 



The Lambs of the Flock. 



B. W. Williams, by per. 



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1. We're the lambs of the flock, and no dan - ger we fear, 

2. We are ti - ny and weak, but our Shep-herd is strong; 

3. The.... pas - tures are green, and the flow'rs bloom a - round, 

4. O that all the dear lambs had a heart to re - ply, 



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When the voice and the call of our Shep-herd we hear; 

From the wolves he de - fend - eth us all the day long; 

By the side of still wa - ters he lets us lie down, 

When the great Shep-herd calls from his man-sions on high; 




Then we fol - low, then we fol - low, Then we fol-low,fol-low,fol-low, 

If we fol - low, if we fol - low, If we fol-low,fol-low,fol-low, 

Then we fol - low, then we fol - low, Then we fol-low,fol-low,fol-low, 

We will fol -low, we will fol - low, We will fol-low,fol-low,fol-low, 



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fol -low In the steps of the flock, when the Shepherd we hear. 

follow In the tracks of his chos-en ones all the day long. 

follow, Then we fol - low his call, when the flow'rs bloom a-round. 

fol-low, We will fol - low the Lamb to his fold in the sky. 



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81 



The Child and the Angels. 

B. W. Williams, by per. 




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1. The Sabbath sun was setting slow, Amidst the. . . . clouds of even: 

2. "Thy kingdom come" still from the ground, That ) 

child-like \ voice did pray: 

3. "Forever" still those lips repeat, Their closing. . . . eve - ning pray'r; 



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"Our Father," breathed a voice below, "Father who. . art in heav'n!' 
"Thy kingdom come," God's host resound, Far to the star - ry way. 
"Forever," floats in music sweet, High midst the an - gels there! 



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Beyond the earth, beyond the cloud, These infant. . . words were giv'n, 
"Thy will be done," with little tongue, That lisping. . love im - plores : 
"Thine be the glory evermore," From thee may man ne'er sever, 



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"Our Father," angels 
sang aloud, 

"Thy will be done," 

the angelic throng 

Bid every Christian 

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'Fa - ther who art in heav'n." 
Sing from se - raph - ic shores. 
Je - ho - vah, God for - ever. A - men. 



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If on a Quiet Sea. 



A. M. TOPLADY. 



Tune— Selvin. 




German. Arr. by Lowell Mason. 



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a qui • et sea, Tow'rd heav'n 
the sur - ges rise, And rest 

our doubts and fears All yield 

in ev - 'ry state, To make 



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83 Glorious Things of Thee are Spoken. 



John Newton. 



Tune— Austria. 



Francis Joseph Haydn. 



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1. Glo-rious things of thee are spok-en, Zi - on, cit - y of our God; 

2. See, the streams of liv - ing wa-ters, Springing from e - ter - nal love, 

3. Round each hab- i - ta - tion hov-'ring, See the cloud and fire ap-pear, 




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Still sup-ply thy sons and daughters, And all fear of 
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Ev - er flows our thirst to'assuage ? 
He who list -ens when we crv, 



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With sal-va-tion's walls sur-rounded, Thoumay'st smile at all thy foes. 
Grace, which, like the Lord, the giv-er, Xev - er fails from age to age. 
Let him hear the loud ho-san - na Ris - ing to his throne on high. 



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Do what You Can. 



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1. Don't think there is noth - ing for chil-dren to do, Be - 

2. You think, if great rich - es you had at com-mand, Your 

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zeal should no wea - ri - ness know; You'd scatter your wealth with a 
give it, though scan-ty your store ; For those who give noth-ing when 



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la - bor - ers few; Then, chil-dren, do all that you can. 
lib - er - al hand, And sue - cor the chil-dren of woe. 
lit - tie they have, When wealthy will do lit - tie more. 
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Little Things. 




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2. And the lit- tie moments, Humble though they be, Make the might-y 

3. So our lit- tie er - rors, Lead the soul a - way From the paths of 



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Little deeds of kindness, 
Little words of love, 

Make our earth an Eden 
Like the heaven above, 
Like the heaven above. 



5 Little seeds of mercy, 

Sown by youthful hands, 
Grow to bless the nations 
Far in heathen lands, 
Far in heathen lands. 



85 



86 



Be Kind to the Loved Ones at Home- 



Isaac Baker Woodbury. 




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kind to thy Father, for when thou wast young, Who loved thee so 
kind to thy Moth- er, for lo: on her brow, May tra - ces of 
kind to thy Brother — his heart will have dearth, If the smile of thy 
kind tothy Sis - ter — not ma- ny may know The depth of true 

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fond-ly as he? He caught the first accents that fell from thy tongue, 
sor - row be seen ; Oh, well may'st thou cherish and comfort her now, 
joy be with-drawn; The flow-ers of feel- ing will fade at their birth, 
sis - ter - ly love; The wealth of the o - cean lies fath-oms be - low 



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And joined in thy in - no-cent glee. 
For lov - ing and kind hath she been. 
If the dew of af -fec-tion be gone. 
The sur-face that sparkles a - bove. 



Be kind to thy fa-ther, for 
Remember thy mother, for 
Be kind to thy brother, where 
Be kind to thy fa-ther, once 



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now he is old, His locks in-termingled with gray; His footsteps are 
thee will she pray, As long as Godgiv-eth her breath; With ac-cents of 
ev - cr you are, The love of a broth-er shall be An or - nament 

fear-less and bold, He kind to tliy moth-er so near; Be kind to thy 



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fee-ble, once fearless and bold, Thy fa-ther is pass-ing a- 
kindness, then cheer her lone way, E'en to the dark val -ley of 
pur - er and rich - er by far, Than pearls from the depth of 
brother, nor show thy heart cold, Be kind to thy sis - ter so 



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Oh! Hear Us. 



Mary Chisholm Foster. 



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We trust thee — 



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Thou Fa-ther and Son and Ho - ]y Ghost. 



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Words Copyright, 1895. by Mary Chisholm Foster. Qf 



88 



Break Thou the Bread of Life. 



STUDY SONG. 



Mary A. Lathbuky. 



Wm. F. Sherwin, 1877. 



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1. Break thou the bread of life, Dear Lord, to me, 

2. Bless thou the truth, dear Lord, To me, to me, 

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As thou didst bless the bread by Gal - i - lee; 



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Then shall all bond - age cease, All 



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My spir - it pants for thee, O liv 
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88 



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89 While Shepherds Watched their Flocks. 

Tune— Christmas. 



Tate and Brady. 




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George Frederick Handel. 

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Fear not," said he, — for might- y dread 

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The an - gel of the Lord came down, 
'Glad ti - dings of great joy I bring, 
The Sav - iour, who is Christ the Lord; 
And mean - ly wrapp'd in swath -ing-bands, 

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glo - ry shone a - round, 
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5 Thus spake the seraph; and forthwith 

Appeared a shining throng 
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"Who thus addressed their song, 
Who thus addressed their song. 

6 "All glory be to God on high, 

And to the earth be peace: 
Good- will henceforth from heaven to men, 
Begin and never cease, 
Begin and never cease." 
SO 



90 



He Loved Me So. 



Mrs. Emily H. Miller. 




W. E. Frail. 






1. I love to hear the sto • 

2. I'm glad my bless - ed Sav - 

3. To sing his love and mer 

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ry Which an - gel voic - es tell, 
iour Was once a child like me, 
cy, My sweet -est songs I'll raise, 



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ry Came down on earth to dwell ; 
ly His lit - tie ones may be; 
him, I know he hears my praise; 

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I am both weak and sin - ful, But this I sure - ly know, 
And if I try to fol - low His foot-steps here be - low, 
For he has kind - ly prom - is'd, That ev - en I may go 

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The Lord came down to save me, Be-cause he loves me so. 

He aev - or will for - get me, Be-cause he loves me so. 

I ing a-monghis an - gels, Be-cause he loves me so. 

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Holy Father, Send Thy Blessing. 



Tune— Greenville. 



Jean Jacques Rousseau. 




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1. Ho - ly Fa-ther,send thy bless-ing On thy children gath-er'd here; 

2. Bear the lambs, when they are wea-ry, In thine arms and at thy breast; 

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Let them all, thy name con -fess-ing, Be to thee for - ev - er dear. 
Thro' life's des-ert dark and drear-y Bring them to thy heav'nly rest. 



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Ho - ly Sav-iour, who in meekness Didst vouchsafe a child to be; 
Spread thy wings of bless-ing o'er them, Ho - ly Spir - it from a-bove; 



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Guide their steps and help their weakness, Bless, and make them like to thee. 
Guide, and lead, and go be - fore them, Give them peace, and joy,and love. 

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Hark, the Herald Angels Sing. 



C. Wesley, 1739. 






F. B. Mendelssohn. 
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1. Hark! the her - aid an - gels sing, "Glo-ry to the new-born King; 

2. Hail ! the heav'n -born Prince of Peace ! Hail ! the Sun of right-eous-ness ! 

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Light and life to all he brings, Risen with heal-ing in his wings 



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Joy - ful all ye na-tions rise, Join the tri-umph of the skies; 
Let us then with an - gels sing, "Glo-ry to the new-born King; 

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\\ ith th'an-gcl - ic host pro-claim, Christ is born in Beth - le - hem; 
Peace on earth, and mer -cy mild; God and sin- ners rec - on-ciled; 



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With th'an-gel-ic host proclaim, Christ is born in Beth-le-hem. 

Peace on earth and mer-cv mild; God and sin-ners rec-on-ciled. A -nun. 

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Fair 
Fair 
Fair 



Crusader's Hymn. 



Unknown. 12th Century. 




est Lord Je - sus, Ru 
are the mead-ows, Fair 
is the sun - shine, Fair 



ler of all na - ture, 

er still the wood-lands, 

er still the moon-light, 

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Robed in the bloom-ing garb of spring; Je - sus is fair - er, 
And all the twinkling, star - ry host; je - sus shines brighter, 



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Thee will I hon- or, Thee, my soul's glo - ry, joy 
Je - sus is pur - er, Who makes the woe-ful heart 
Je - sus shines pur - er, Than all the an - gelsheav'n 



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Oh, Word of Truth. 



Rev. Robert I. Fleming, 



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1. Oh, word of truth, how oft - en I With wea-ried spir - it, 

2. Oh, sa - cred word! how oft thy light Hath guid-ed from the 

3. Oh, word of love! how oft the wound Of life hath healed at 

4. Oh, word of God ! the wondrous three, That make the might - y 



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A - mid life's dread, be-wild - 'ring fear. Oh, word of truth! Oh, 

At thy sweetthought so sweet - ly said. Oh, word of truth! Oh, 

And lead us where no ills be • tide. Oh, word of truth! Oh, 

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sa - cred word! The word of love! The word of God! 

sa - cred word! The word of love! The word of God! 

sa - cred word! Oh, word of love! Oh, word of God! 

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Bring 1 in the Children. 



D. B. P. 



D. B. Pl'RINTON. 




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1. Bring in the chil-dren, one and all, Bid them no Ion - ger roam; 

2. Bring in the wand'rers, young and old, Urge them to come to - day; 

3. In from the sor-row and the gloom, In from the guilt and sin, 



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Ten-der the message, wel-come the call In - to the Sab-bath Home. 
Je - sus will welcome in - to the fold All that the call o - bey. 
In from the dan-ger, urge them to come, Gath-er the chil-dren in. 



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96 



Yield Not to Temptation. 



H. R. Palmer. 



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not to temp - ta - 

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ions, Bad lang-uage dis - dain, 
eth God giv - eth a crown, 



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name hold in rev - rence, 
faith we shall con - quer, 

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Some oth - er to win; 
Nor take it in vain; 
Tho' oft - en cast down; 


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Kind - heart -ed and true, 
Our strength will re - new, 



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ev - er to Je - sus, He'll car - ry you through, 
ev - er to Je - sus, He'll car - ry you through. 
ev - er to Je - sus, He'll car - ry you through. 



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Yield Not to Temptation— Concluded, 



Chorus. 


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Com-fort, strengthen, and keep you; 


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97 




The Lord's Day. 



English. 



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day of light; Let there be light to - day; 
day of rest; Our fail- ing strength re -new; 
day of prayer; Let earth to heav'ndraw near; 



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O Day-spring, rise up - on our night, And chase its gloom a - way. 
On wea - ry brain and troubled breast Shed thou re-fresh-ing dew. 
Lift up our hearts to seek thee there, Come down and meet us here. 

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98 

Mrs. Jemima Luke. 



Sweet Story. 



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1. I think, when I read that sweet sto - ry of old, When 

2. I wish that his hands had been placed on my head, That his 



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Je - sus was here a-mong men, How he call'd lit-tle chil-dren as 
arms had been thrown around me, That I might have seen his kind 



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lambs to his fold, I should like to have been with him then, 
look when he said. "Let the lit - tie ones come un - to me.' 1 



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3 Vet still to his footstool in prayer I may go, 

And ask for a share in his love; 
And if I thus earnestly seek him below, 
I shall see him and hear him above. 

4 In that beautiful place he has gone to prepare, 

For all who are washed and forgiven; 
And many dear children are gathering there, 
"For of such is the kingdom of heaven. 
98 



99 



Life's Battle-field. 



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B. W, Williams, by per. 



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1. Sol-dier on life's bat- tie - field Be thou va-liant, bold and strong; 

2. Je - sus calls us to the field, He will lead us ev - er-more; 

3. Then in yon-der world of light, We will lay our ar - mor down ; 

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In the strife, with cheer-ful zeal, Urge the Sav-iour's 
'Neath his ban - ner ne'er to yield, Till the might -y 
And, 'mid throngs of an - gels bright, Each re-ceive a 



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Go Forth, Ye Sons of Toil. 



R. L. F. 


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Lord hath need; Go forth and break the fal - low soil, 

is at hand; Go forth, and work from morn till night, 

fields with grai n ; They both shall see the har - vest grow, 

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And sow the "pre-cious seed." > 

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They shall bring the gold - en sheaves from the fields far and wide, 



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They shall reap, they shall reap, 



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4 The fields that faithfully are sown 
Shall yield an hundred-fold; 
The bounteous harvest God shall own, 
And bind the sheaves of gold. 
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The Christian Warrior. 



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James Montgomery. 

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Tune — Missionary Chant. 

Heinrich Christopher Zeuner. 



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sword is in his hand, His feet are with the gos - pel shod, 
ness a breast-plate meet, And faith's broad shield before him spread. 

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3 Undaunted to the field he goes; 

Yet vain were skill and valor there, 
Unless, to foil his legion foes, 

lie takes the trustiest weapon, prayer. 

4 Thus, strong in his Redeemer's strength, 

Sin, death, and hell, he tramples down; 
Fights the good fight, and wins at length, 
Through mercy, an immortal crown. 
108 



102 



Hasten, Lord, the Glorious Time. 



Tune — Eltham. 



Harriet Auber. 



Lowell Mason. 






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1. Hast -en, Lord, the glorious time, When, beneath Mes-si - ah's sway, 

2. Mightiestkings his pow'r shall own; Heathen tribes his name a - dore; 

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Ev • ery na ■ tion, ev - ery clime, Shall thegos-pel call o - bey; 

Sa - tan and his host o'er-thrown, Bound in chains, shall hurt no more; 



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Ev-ery na - tion, ev- ery clime, Shall the gos - pel call o - bey. 
Sa - tan and his host, o'erthrown, Bound in chains, shall hurt no more. 



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3 Then shall wars and tumults cease; 

Then be banished grief and pain; 
|| : Righteousness, and joy, and peace, 
Undisturbed, shall ever reign. :|| 

4 Bless we, then, our gracious Lord; 

Ever praise his glorious name; 
|| : All his mighty acts record, 

All his wondrous love proclaim. :|| 
103 



103 



Homeward Bound. 



Rev. W. F. Warren, D.D 



S. Harrington. 




1. Out on an o - cean all boundless we ride, We're homeward bound, 

2. Wild - ly the storm sweeps us on as itroars, We're homeward bound, 

3. In - to the har - bor of heav'n now we glide, We're home at last, 




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der lie the bright heaven - ly shores, 
we drift on its bright sil - ver tide, 






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We're homeward bound, homeward bound. Far from the safe, qui - et 
We're homeward bound, homeward bound. Stead y, O pi - lot! stand 
We're home at last, home at last. Glo - ry to God! all our 



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har-bor we've rode, Seeking our Father's ce - les - tial a - bode ; Promise of 
firm at the wheel, Steady ! wesoon shalloutweather the gale; O, how we 
dan gers are o'er, We stand se-cure on the glo - ri-fied shore, Glo-ry to 

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which on us each he bestow'd,-We're homeward bound, homeward bound, 
fly 'neath the loud-creaking sail, We're homeward bound, homeward bound. 
God! we will shout ev-er-more, We're home at last, home at last. 



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Holy Night! Peaceful Night! 



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1. Ho - ly night! peace-ful night! All is dark, save the light, 

2. Ho- ly night! peace-ful night! On - ly for shep-herds' sight, 

3. Ho- ly night! peace-ful night! Child of heav'n ! O! how bright 



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Yon - der, where they sweet vi-gil keep O'er the Babe, who, in si -lent sleep, 
Came blest vis-ions of An-gel throngs, With their loud Able - lu - ia songs, 
Thou didst smile on us when thou was born ; Blest indeed was that happy morn, 



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Rests in heav - en - ly peace, Rests in heav - en - ly peace. 

Say - ing, Je - sus is come, Say - ing, Je - sus is come. 

Full of heav - en - ly joy, Full of heav - en - ly joy. 



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105 Zion Stands with Hills Surrounded. 



Thomas Kelly. 



Tune— Zion. 



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1. Zi - on stands with hills surrounded, Zi - on, kept by pow'r di - vine: 

2. Ev -'ry human tie may per - ish , Friend to friend unfaithful prove; 

3. In the furnace God may prove thee, Thence to bring thee forth more bright, 

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All her foes shall be con-found-ed, Tho' the world in arms com -bine: 
Mothers cease their own to cher-ish ; Heav'n and earth at last re - move ; 
But can nev • er cease to love thee; Thou art pre-cious in his sight; 



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I Know No Life Divided. 



Tune— St. Hilda. 
Carl J. P. Spitta, Tr. by R. Massie. 



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1. I know no life di - vid - ed, O Lord of life, from thee; 

2. I fear no trib - u - la - tion, Since, what-so-e'er it be, 

3. If, while on earth I wan - der, My heart is light and blest, 

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In thee is life pro - vid - ed For all man-kind and me : 
It makes no sep - a - ra - tion Be - tween my Lord and me. 
Ah, what shall I be yon - der, In per - feet peace and rest ? 



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I know no death, O Je - sus, Be - cause I live in thee; 
If thou, my God and Teach - er, Vouchsafe to be mine own, 
O bless- ed thought! in dy - ing We go to meet the Lord, 



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Thy death it is which frees us From death e - ter - nal - lv. 
Though poor, I shall be rich - er Than mon-arch on his throne. 
Where there shall be no sigh -ing, A king-dom our re - ward. 

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Blessed Saviour! Thee I Love. 



Geo. Duffield, D.D. 



SPANISH HYMN. 



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1. Bless - ed Sav - iour! thee I love, All my oth 

2. Once a - gain be - side the cross, All my gain 

3. Bless - ed Sav -iour! thine am I, Thine to live 



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Thou my hope, and naught be - side! 
Clouds they are that hide my day; 
Ne'er shall hide my Sav - iour more; 



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Hence, vain shad-ows, 
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Bless - ed Sav - iour, on - ly thee! 
Je - sus cru - ci - Bed for me. 
Bless -ed Sav -iour, on - ly thee! 



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Jesus, High in Glory. 



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When we bow be - fore 
Thou wilt stoop to list - 
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Help us now to love 
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thee, Chil-dren's praises hear. 

en, When thy praise we sing. 

us, In the heav'n-ly way. 
thee; Take our sins a - way. 
swer, "Saviour dear, we come.' 



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Gloria. 



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Benediction. 



„_ ( To be used at all services.) 

Leader. The Lord bless thee and keep thee. 

Response. The Lord make his face shine upon thee, and be gracious unto thee. 

All. The Lord lift up his countenance upon thee, and give thee peace. Amen. 



Ill 



My Mother's Bible. 



Geo. P. Morris. 



Stuart Chisholm. 



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1. This Book is 

2. Ah! well do 

3. My fa - ther 



all that's left me now, Tears will un - 
I re - mem - ber those Whose names these 

read this Ho - ly Book To broth -ers, 



4. Thou dear - est friend man ev - er knew, Thy con - stan - 



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start; With fal - t'ring lips and throbbing brow, 

bear, W 7 ho round the hearth-stone used to close 

dear; How calm was my poor moth - er's look, 

tried; When all were false I found thee true, 



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For ma - ny gen - er - 

And speak of what those 

Her an - gel face — I 

The mines of earth no 




a - tions past Here is our fam - i - ly tree; 
pa- ges said In tones my heart would thrill; 
see it yet — Whatthrongingmem-o-ries come; 
treasures give That could this vol - ume buy; 



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Music Copyright, 1895, i>y Mary Chisholm Faster. 

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My Mother's Bible.— Concluded. 



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hands this Bi - 
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ble clasp'd, She, dy - ing, gave 

lent dead, Here are they liv - 

is met With - in the walls 

to live, It taught me how 

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to die. 

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112 



Isaac Watts. 



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God our Help. 

Tune— Mear. 



Aaron Williams. 



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2. Un - der the shad-ow of thy throne Still may we dwell se-cure; 

3. Be - fore the hills in or - der stood, Or earth re ceived her frame, 



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Our shel - ter from the storm-y blast, And our e - ter - nal home! 
Suf - fi - cient is thine arm a - lone, And our de - fense is sure. 
From ev - er - last - ing thou art God, To end - less years the same. 



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4 A thousand ages, in thy sight, 

Are like an evening gone; 
Short as the watch that ends the night, 
Before the rising sun. 

5 The busy tribes of flesh and blood, 

With all their cares and fears, 
Are carried downward by the flood, 
And lost in following years. 



6 Time, like an ever-rolling stream, 

Bears all its sons away; 
They fly, forgotten, as a dream 
Dies at the opening day. 

7 O God, our help in ages past, 

Our hope for years to come; 
Be thou our guide while life shall last, 
And our perpetual home! 



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When We are Twenty-one 



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2. "Talk not of twen - ty - one, boys, Talk not of twen - ty - one, 

3. "'Twere madness then to sing, boys, And boast of years to come; 



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The pres - ent now is all, boys, That you can call your own ; 
A - wake, a-wake, from dreams, boys, For work must now be done; 



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Eachmo-ment as it glides, boys, Its hid - den store re -veals; 
Now while the har- vest waves, boys, The reap - er's garb put on, 






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And gath- er sheaves for heav'n, boys, Be - fore you're twen - ty - one ; 



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When We are Twenty-one.— Concluded. 



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And gath-er sheaves for heav'n, boys, Be - fore you're twen-ty - one." 



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114 



Gentle Jesus, Meek and Mild. 



C. Wesley. 

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115 



Jesus, I my Cross have Taken. 



Henry F. Lyte. 



Tune— Dwiqht. 

Arr. from Johann C. W. A. MoZART. 




1. Je - sus, I my cross have tak- en, All to leave, and fol- low thee; 

2. Let the world de-spise and leave me, They have left my Sav-iour, too ; 

3. Go, then, earthly fame and treasure, Come, dis-as-ter, scorn, and pain! 



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Human hearts and looks deceive me,Thou art not, like man, un- true; 
In thy serv-ice, pain is pleasure; With thy fa - vor, loss is gain. 



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Per- ish ev - 'ry fond am-bi-tion,All I've sought, and hoped, and known; 
And, while thou shalt smile upon me, God of wis-dom, love, and might, 
I have called thee, "Abba, Fa-ther;"I have stayed my heart on thee: 

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Yet how rich is my con-di-tion, God and heav'n are still my own! 
I •''.( is mayhate,and friends may shun me; Show thy face, and all is bright. 
Stormsmay howl, and clouds may gather, All must work for good to me. 



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Jesus, I my Cross have Taken.— Concluded. 



4 Man may trouble and distress me, 

'Twill but drive me to thy breast; 
Life with trials hard may press me, 

Heaven will bring me sweeter rest. 
O 'tis not in grief to harm me, 

While thy love is left to me ; 
'twere not in joy to charm me, 

Were that joy unmixed with thee. 

5 Know, my soul, thy full salvation ; 

Rise o'er sin, and fear, and care; 
Joy to find in every station 

Something still to do or bear. 
Think what Spirit dwells within 
thee; 



What a Father's smile is thine; 
What a Saviour died to win thee: 
Child of heaven, shouldst thou 
repine ? 

Haste thee on from grace to glory, 

Armed by faith, and winged by 
prayer ; 
Heaven's eternal day's before thee, 

God's own hand shall guide thee 
there. 
Soon shall close thy earthly mission, 

Swift shall pass thy pilgrim days, 
Hope shall change to glad fruition, 

Faith to sight, and prayer to praise. 



116 

S. Baring-Gould. 



Now the Day is Over. 



Tune— Elisabeth. 



Frank R. Rix, 1894. 



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1. Now the day is o - ver, Xight is draw- ing nigh, 

2. Je - sus give the wea - ry Calm and sweet re - pose; 

3. Grant to lit - tie chil - dren Vis - ions bright of thee, 



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With thy ten-d'rest bless - ing 
Guard the sail • ors toss - ing, 









Steal a - cross the sky. 
May our eye - lids close. 
On the deep blue sea. 



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4 Through the long night-watches 

May thine Angels spread 

Their white wings above me, 

Watching round my bed. 

Copyright, 1895. by Mary Chisholm Foster 115 



5 When the morning wakens, 
Then may I an>e 
Pure and fresh and sinless 
In thy holy eyes. 



117 



There is Work for All. 



S. V. R. F. 




Stephen V. R. Ford. 



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1. There is work for all, Both great and small, In the vine-yard 

2. There is peace for all, Both great and small, In the pow'r of 

3. There is joy for all, Both great and small, In the serv-ice 



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of our King; In the Ho - ly Ghost We make our 

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4 There is rest for all, 
Both great and small, 
In the Saviour's boundless love; 
Soon the Lord will come 
And take us home 
To reign with him above. 



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There is rest, there is rest, 
There is rest for all, 
Both great and small; 
There is rest, there is rest, 
There is rest for you and me. 



118 



Jesus, the very Thought of Thee. 



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A sweet-er sound than Je - sus' name, The Sav-iour of man-kind. 



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3 O Hope of every contrite heart, 
O joy of all the meek, 

To those who ask, how kind thou art ! 
How good to those who seek ! 

4 But what to those who find? Ah, this 
Nor tongue nor pen can show : 



117 



The love of Jesus, what it is, 
None but his loved ones know, 

5 Jesus, our only joy be thou, 
As thou our prize wilt be; 

In thee be all our glory now, 
And through eternity. 



119 



Just for To-day. 



Anon. 

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1. Lord, for to - mor-row and its needs, I do not pray; 

2. Let me be slow to do my will, Prompt to o - bey; 



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Help me to mor - ti - fy my flesh, Just for to - day. 

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Let me in sea - son, Lord, be grave, In sea- son gay; 



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Let me be kind in word and deed, Just for to - day. 
Let me be faith - ful to thy grace, Just for to - day. 






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Palm Sunday. 



John King. 



Mary Chisholm Foster. 




i. When, his sal- va-tion bringing, To Zi - on Je-sus came, The children 

2. And since the Lord re-tain-eth His love to chil-dren still, Tho' nowas 

3. For should we fail proclaiming Our great Redeemer's praise, The stones, our 



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King he reign-eth On Zi - on's heav'nly hill, 
si - lence sham-ing, Would their ho-san-nas raise. 



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fend him, But as he rode a - long, He let them still at-tend him, 
ban - ner, We'll bow be-fore his throne, And cry a- loud, "Ho-san-na 
ren - der The trib-ute of our words? No; whileour hearts are tender, 

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They too shall be the Lord's. ) 

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121 I Love Thy Kingdom, Lord. 

Tune— St. Thomas. 
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2. I love thy Church, O God! Her 

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4 Beyond my highest joy, 

I prize her heavenly ways, 
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Her hymns of love and praise. 

5 Sure as thy truth shall last, 

To Zion shall be given 

The brightest glories earth can yield, 
And brighter bliss of heaven. 



121 



122 Gracious Saviour, Gentle Shepherd. 

Tune— Regent Square. 



i Gracious Saviour, gentle Shepherd, 
Little ones are dear to thee; 

Gathered with thine arms, and carried 
In thy bosom may we be; 

Sweetly, fondly, safely tended, 
From all want and danger free. 

2 Tender Shepherd, never leave us 
From thy fold to go astray; 
By thy look of love directed 



May we walk the narrow way; 
Thus direct us, and protect us, 
Lest we fall an easy prey. 

3 Taught to list the holy praises 

Which on earth thy children sing, 
Both with lips and hearts unfeigned 
May we our thank-offerings bring; 
Then with all thy saints in glory 
Join to praise our Lord and King. 
Jane E. Leeson and J. Whittemore. 



123 Jesus, Tender Shepherd, Hear Me, 



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124 



for a Closer Walk with God. 



William Cowper. 



Tune— Church. 






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2. Where is the bless - ed - ness I knew, When first I 

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Tune— Church. 

1 Return, O wanderer, return, 
And seek thy Father's face; 

Those new desires which in thee burn 
Were kindled by his grace. 

2 Return, O wanderer, return; 
He hears thy humble sigh: 

He sees thy softened spirit mourn, 
When no one else is nigh. 

3 Return, O wanderer, return ; 
Thy Saviour bids thee live : 

Come to his cross, and, grateful, learn 
How freely he'll forgive. 

4 Return, O wanderer, return, 
And wipe the falling tear: 

Thy Father calls, — no longer mourn ; 
'Tis love invites thee near. 

6 So shall my walk be close with God, 5 Return, O wanderer, return; 

Calm and serene my frame; Regain thy long-sought rest: 

So purer light shall mark the road The Saviour's melting mercies yearn 

That leads me to the Lamb. To clasp thee to his breast. 

123 William B. Collyer. 

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4 Return, O holy Dove, return, 

Sweet messenger of rest! 
I hate the sins that made thee mourn, 
And drove thee from my breast. 

5 The dearest idol I have known, 

What'er that idol be, 
Help me to tear it from thy throne, 
And worship only thee. 



126 

Sir John Bowring. 



God is Love. 



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God is wisdom, God is love. 

4 lie with earthly cares entwineth 

Hope and comfort from above; 
Every-where his glory shineth; 
God is wisdom, God is love. 



134, 



127 Souls of Men. 

Tune— Wellesley. 

1 Souls of men, why will ye scatter 

Like a crowd of frightened sheep? 
Foolish hearts, why will ye wander 
From a love so true and deep? 

2 Was there ever kindest shepherd 

Half so gentle, half so sweet, 
As the Saviour who would have us 
Come and gather round his feet? 

3 There is grace enough for thousands 

Of new worlds as great as this, 
There is room for fresh creations 
In that upper home of bliss. 

4 But we make his love too narrow 

By false limits of our own, 
And we magnify his strictness 
With a zeal he will not own. 

5 If our love were but more simple, 

We should take him at his word, 
And our lives would be all sunshine 
In the sweetness of our Lord. 

F. W. Faber. 



128 



Laudate Dominum. 

THANKSGIVING DAY. 



Rev. Sir F. A. G. Ouseley. 



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Praise ye the Lord ; for it is good to sing praises | unto ■ our God : || for 

it is pleasant ■ and praise " is comely. 
The Lord doth build up Je - | ru - sa - lem : || he gathereth together the ; 

out -casts of | Is-ra- el. 

He healeth those that are | broken • in heart: || and | bind-eth | up ' their 
| wounds. 

He covereth the heaven with clouds, and prepareth | rain " for the | earth : || 
he maketh the grass to | grow r • up - | on • the j mountains. 

He giveth to the | beast • his | food: || and to the | young ■ = | ravens • which 

I cry. 
Praise the Lord, ' O • Je - | rusalem : || praise thy God, | O • = | Si- = \ on. 

For he hath strengthened the bars ] of • thy gates : || he hath blessed thy 
| chil - dren with - in = | thee. 

He maketh peace | in ■ thy borders : || and filleth thee with the j fin - est '■ 
of • the ! wheat. 

Glory be to the Father, and ■ to the | Son: || and to " the Ho - ly Ghost ; 

As it was in the beginning, is now, and | ev - er | shall be : || world with - 
I out • end. I A - = men. 



129 



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Domini Est Terra. 



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Old Scotch Chant. 



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The earth is the Lords, and all that | there - in | is : || the compass of the 
world, and | they • that | dwell ■ there - | in. 

For he hath founded it up - ' on • the | seas : || and prepared it * up - on • 
the j floods. 

Who shall ascend into the hill of • the ' Lord : || or who shall rise up j 
in • his ' ho - ly | place ? 

135 



Domini Est Terra.— Concluded. 

Even he that hath clean hands and a | pure • = | heart : || and that hath not lift 
up his mind unto vanity, nor sworn | to • de - | ceive ' his | neighbor. 

He shall receive the blessing | from • the | Lord: || and righteousness from 
the | God • of i his " sal - | vation. 

This is the generation of them that | seek •= | him: || even of them that ] 
seek • thy | face, • O | Jacob. 

Lift up your heads, O ye gates; and be ye lift up, ye ever- | last-ing | doors: || 
and the King of j glo - ry | shall ■ come | in. 

Who is the | King • of I glory : || It is the Lord strong and mighty, even 
the | Lord • = | mighty ' in | battle. 

Lift up your heads, O ye gates; and be ye lift up, ye ever- | last-ing | doors: || 
and the King of | glo - ry | shall • come | in. 

Who is the | King • of | glory : || Even the Lord of hosts, | he • is the | 
King • of ! glory. 

Glo-ry be to the Father, | and • to the | Son: || and | to • the | Ho-ly | Ghost; 

As it was in the beginning, is now, and | ev - er | shall be: || world with - I 
out • end. I A - = I men. 



130 



A Charge to Keep I Have. 



Charles Wesley, 1762. 



Tune— BOYLSTON. 



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3 Arm me with jealous care, 
A> in thy sight to live ; 
And O, thy servant, Lord, prepare, 
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Assured, if 1 my trust betray, 
I shall forever die. 



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131 



My Country ! 'tis of Thee. 

Tune— America. 



Samuel F. Smith. 



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My coun - try ! 'tis of thee, Sweet land of lib - er - ty, 

My na - tive coun - try, thee, Land of the no - ble, free, 

Let mu - sic swell the breeze, And ring from all the trees 

Our fa - thers' God ! to thee, Au - thor of lib - er - ty, 



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Thy name I love : 
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I love thy rocks and rills, Thy woods and 
Let mor - tal tongues a - wake ; Let all that 
Long may our land be bright With freedom's 



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God Bless Our Native Land! 



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God bless our native land! 
Firm may she ever stand, 

Through storm and night : 
When the wild tempests rave, 
Ruler of wind and wave, 
Do thou our country save 

By thy great might ! 



127 



2 For her our prayer shall rise 
To God, above the skies ; 

On him we wait : 
Thou who art ever nigh, 
Guarding with watchful eye, 
To thee aloud we cry, 
God save the State ! 

John S. Dwigiit. 



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Glory be to God on High. 



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O Lord, the only-begotten Son | je-sus | Christ: || O Lord God, Lamb of 
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Thou that takest away the j sins • of— sthe | world: || re- | ceive ' our | prayer. 
Thou that sittest at the right hand of | God • the | Father: || have mercy 
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Thrice Holy. 



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The Ten Doctrines of Grace (Bishop Vincent), as held 
in the Methodist Episcopal Church. 

1. I believe that all men are sinners. 

2. I believe that God the Father loves all men, and hates all sin. 

3. I believe that Jesus Christ died for all men, to make possible their salva- 

tion from sin, and to make sure the salvation of all who believe in him. 

4. I believe that the Holy Spirit is given to all men, to enlighten and to 

incline them to repent of their sins and to believe in the Lord Jesus 
Christ. 

5. I believe that all who repent of their sins and believe in the Lord Jesus 

Christ receive the forgiveness of sin. [This is justification.] 



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The Ten Doctrines.— Concluded. 

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6. I believe that all who receive the forgiveness of sin are at the same time 

made new creatures in Jesus Christ. [This is regeneration.] 

7. I believe that all who are made new creatures in Jesus Christ are accepted 

as the children of God. [This is adoption.] 

8. I believe that all who are accepted as the children of God may receive the 

inward assurance of the Holy Spirit to that fact. [This is the witness 
of the Spirit. 

9. I believe that all who truly desire and seek it, may love God with all their 

heart and soul, mind and strength, and their neighbors as themselves. 
[This is entire sanctification.] 

10. I believe that all who persevere to the end, and only those, shall be saved 
in heaven forever. [This is the true final perseverance.] 



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INDEX. 



TITLES AND FIRST LINES, 

To facilitate the finding of Hymns the Titles are set in Small Caps on 

the margin, and First Lines in Roman, slightly to the right. 

The names of old tunes, such as "Austria" and "Autumn" 

which are neither titles nor first lines, will be found 

among the first lines in Roman. 



A Hymn 

A Boy's Hymn 65 

A Charge to Keep I Have 130 

A charge to keep I have 130 

A judgeship is vacant 6 

America 131 

And Can it Be that I Should Gain 78 

And can it be that I should gain. 78 

Arlington 37 

Around the Throne 76 

Around the throne of God in 

heaven 76 

As in the open field I strayed 66 

Austria 83 

Autumn 49 

Away to the Woods 63 

Away to the woods away 63 



Beautiful Zion, Built Above 44 

Beautiful Zion, built above 44 

Behold the Christian warrior 

stand 101 

Be Kind to the Loved Ones at 

Home 86 

Be kind to thy father 86 

Benediction 109 

Blessed Saviour! Thee I Love... 107 

Blessed Saviour! thee I love 107 

Boylston 130 

Break Thou the Bread of Life.. 88 

Break thou the bread of life 88 

Brightest and Best 56 

Brightest and best of the sons. . . 56 

Bring in the Children 95 

Bring in the children one and all. 95 

By Cool Siloam's Shady Rill 45 

By cool Siloam's shady rill 45 



C Hymn 

Christmas 89 

Christmas Carol 24 

Christ the Lord is Risen To-day 41 
Christ the Lord is risen to-day. . . 41 

Christus Victor. 36 

Church 124 

Climbing up Zion's Hill 69 

Come, beloved teachers, tell us... 27 

Constance 71 

Crusader's Hymn 93 



Day is Dying in the West 32 

Day is dying in the West 32 

Did the Saviour Die for Chil- 
dren ? 27 

Domina est Terra (Chant) 129 

Do Not Hurry 77 

Don't think there is nothing for 

children to do 84 

Do What You Can 84 

Down the Stream of Life They 

Glide 25 

Doxology 58 

Dwight 115 



Elisabeth 116 

Eltham 102 

Eucharist 38 

Ewing 31 



Fairest Lord Jesus 93 

Faith of Our Fathers 1 

Faith of our fathers! living still.. 1 

Fillmore 78 



133 



INDEX. 



G Hymn 

Gentle Jesus, Meek and Mild... 114 

Gentle Jesus, meek and mild 114 

Give Me the Wings of Faith 59 

Give me the wings of faith to rise 59 

Gladly sing, sweetly sing 21 

Gloria 109 

Glorious Things of Thee are 

Spoken 83 

Glorious things of thee are spoken 83 

Glory be to God on High 133 

Glory be to the Father 109 

God Bless our Native Land 132 

God bless our native land 132 

God Everywhere 51 

God is Love 126 

God is love, his mercy brightens. 126 

God Our Help 112 

God rest ye, little children 24 

Go Forth Ye Sons of Toil 100 

Go forth, go forth, ye sons of toil. 100 

Gracious Saviour, Gentle Shep- 
herd 122 

Gracious Saviour,gentle Shepherd 122 

Great Jehovah, we adore thee.. . 58 

Greenville 91 

H 

Hamburg 65 

Hanover 56 

Happy little sailors 35 

Hark, the Herald Angels Sing. 92 

Hark, the herald angels sing 92 

Hark, the Song of Jubilee 34 

Hark, the song of jubilee 34 

Hark, the Voice of Jesus Call- 
ing 5 

Hark, the voice of Jesus calling, 

follow me 5 

Hark, the Voice of Jesus Call- 
ing (Autumn) 49 

Hark, the voice of Jesus calling, 

who will go ? 49 

Hark, What Mean Those Holy 

Voices ? 33 

Hark, what mean those holy 

voices ? 33 

Hasten, Lord, the Glorious Time 102 

Hasten, Lord, the glorious time.. 102 

He Loved Me So 90 

Hendon 51 

Holy Cross 118 

HOLY Father, Sendthy Blessing. 91 

Holy father, send thy blessing. . . 91 

Holy Night, Peaceful Night — 104 

Holy night, peaceful night 104 

Holy Spirit from Above 72 

Holy Spirit from above 72 

Homeward Bound 103 

Hoi Reapers ok Life's Harvest.. 39 

Hol reapers of life's harvest 39 



Hymn 

HOSANNA BE THE CHILDREN'S SONG . 37 

Hosanna be the children's song. . 37 

How Happy are the Saints 53 

How happy are the saints above. 53 

I 

I believe in God the Father 135 

If on a Quiet Sea 82 

If on a quiet sea 82 

I Know No Life Divided 106 

I know no life divided 106 

I'll Praise Thee in the Morning 73 

I'll praise thee in the morning. . . 73 

I Love Thy Kingdom, Lord 121 

I love thy kingdom, Lord 121 

I love to hear the story 90 

I'm a Pilgrim 10 

I'm a pilgrim and I'm a stranger. 10 

I'm trying to climb up Zion's hill. 69 

In Life's Fair and Radiant Morn- 
ing 22 

In life's fair and radiant morning. 22 

In the far better land 4 

Into her chamber went 54 

I think when I read that sweet 

story of old 98 

I Was a Wandering Sheep 17 

I was a wandering sheep 17 



Jerusalem the Golden 31 

Jerusalem the golden 31 

Jesus Christ is Risen To-day 15 

Je^us Christ is risen to-day. 15 

Jesus High in Glory 108 

Jesus, high in glory 108 

Jesus, I My Cross have Taken ... 115 

Jesus, I my cross have taken 115 

Jesus Loves Children 18 

Jesus loves children, the Bible says 

so 18 

Jesus,TenderShepherd, HearMe 123 

Jesus, tender Shepherd, hear me. 123 
Jesus, the Very Thought of 

Thee 118 

Jesus, the very thought of thee.. 118 
Jesus, Thou hast Promised 62 

Jesus, thou hast promised to lead us 62 
Jesus was Once, a Little Child. . 43 

Jesus was once a little child 43 

Joy to the World 8 

Joy to the world the Lord is come 8 

"Just as I am," thine own to be. 65 
Just for To-day 119 

K 

Kemp 5° 

Kind Words can Never Die 48 

Kind words can never die 48 



l'Slr 



INDEX. 



L Hymn 

Lamb of God, I Look to Thee 75 

Lamb of God, I look to thee 75 

Laudate Dominum 128 

Lead Us, Heavenly Father, 

Lead Us 52 

Lea'i us, heavenly Father, lead us. 52 

Life's Battlefield 99 

Lily Dale 53 

Little drops of water 85 

Little Lamb 67 

Little lamb, who made thee ? . . . 67 

Little Pilgrims 61 

Little Sailors 35 

Little Things 85 

Little Travelers Zionward 23 

Little travelers Zionward 23 

Live on the field of battle 7 

Looking Oft unto Jesus 14 

Lord, for to-morrow and its needs 119 

Lynglen 74 

M 

Majestic Sweetness Sits En- 
throned 19 

Majestic sweetness sits enthroned. 19 

March Along Together 70 

March along together 70 

May -day song 63 

Mear 112 

Meditation 11 

Missionary Chant 101 

More Love to Thee 16 

More love to thee, O Christ 16 

My Country, 'tis of Thee 131 

My country, 'tis of thee 131 

My Mother's Bible in 

N 

New Brunswick 34 

Now the Day is Over 116 

Now the day is over 116 

O 

O for a Closer Walk with God. 124 

O for a closer walk with God. . . . 124 

O God, our help in ages past. ... 112 

Oh, eyes that are weary 14 

Oh ! Hear Us 87 

Oh ! hear us, hear us and guide us. 87 

Oh, Word of Truth 94 

Oh, word of truth, how often I. . . 94 

Oh, Worship the King 2 

Oh, worship the King 2 

Once was Heard the Song of 

Children 29 

Once was heard the song of chil- 
dren 29 

Onward, Christian Soldiers 36 

Onward, Christian soldiers 63 

Ortonville 19 



Hymn 

O Thou, in Whose Presence 11 

O thou, in whose presence my 

soul takes delight n 

O Thou Who didst Prepare 60 

O thou who didst prepare 60 

Our Father who art in heaven . . 55 
Out on our ocean all boundless 

we ride 103 



Palm Sunday 120 

Praise, My Soul, the King of 

Heaven 57 

Praise, my soul, the King of 

heaven 57 

Praise ye the Lord 128 



Regent Square 57, 122 

Return, O Wanderer, Return.. 125 
Return, O wanderer, return 125 



Saviour, listen to our prayer 9 

Scatter Smiles .' 28 

Scatter smiles, bright smiles 28 

Seeking Christ's Care 9 

Selvin 82 

Siloam 45 

Soldiers on life's battlefield 99 

Souls of men, why will ye scatter ? 127 

Spanish Hymn 107 

Sparkling and Bright 46 

Sparkling and bright in its liquid 

light 46 

Speak gently, it is better far 71 

St. Catherine JI i94 

St. Hilda 106 

St. Thomas 121 

Still, Still with Thee 30 

Still, still with thee when purple 

morning breaketh 30 

Sweet Story 98 



Temperance Song 46 

Thanksgiving Day 128 

The Apostles' Creed (with har- 
mony) 135 

The Beautiful World 40 

The Breath of Prayer 47 

The breath of prayer hath fra- 

grancy 47 

The Child and the Angels 81 

The Child and the Flower 66 

The Child's Prayer 54 

The Christian Hero 7 

The Christian Warrior 101 

The Dearest Spot 20 

The dearest spot of earth to me. . 20 



135 



INDEX. 



Hymn 

The earth is the Lord's (chant). . 129 

The King of Love My Shepherd is 13 

The King of Love my Shepherd is. 13 

The Lambs of the Flock 80 

The Lamb that was Slain 4 

The Lord bless thee and keep thee no 

The Lord is My Shepherd 21 

The Lord's Day 97 

The Lord's Prayer (chant) 55 

Therefore with angels and arch- 
angels 134 

There is a Happy Land 68 

There is a happy land 68 

There is a Star 12 

There is a star illumes my night. 12 

There is Work for All 117 

There is work for all, both great 

and small 117 

There's a Voice in the Air 50 

There's a voice in the air 50 

There's beauty in the sunshine. . . 40 
The Sabbath sun was setting slow. 81 

The Star of Bethlehem 42 

The Ten Doctrines of Grace 136 

The way to heaven is narrow 61 

The wintry winds may meet and 

moan 26 

The world is wide in time and 

tide 77 

They Never Grow Old Beyond 

the Stars 79 

They never grow old beyond the 

stars 79 

They who seek the throne of 

grace 5 1 

This book is all that's left me 

now in 

This is the day of light 97 

Thrice Holy 134 



W Hymn 

Webb 39 

Wellesley 126 

We're the lambs of the flock 80 

We're Traveling Home to Heav- 
en Above 3 

When his salvation bringing 120 

When I Survey the Wondrous 

Cross 38 

When I survey the wondrous cross. 38 
When marshalled on the nightly 

plain 42 

When the Earliest Ray of Morn- 
ing 74 

When the earliest ray of morning. 74 

When We are Twenty-one 113 

When we are twenty-one, boys.... 113 
While Shepherds Watched 

Their Flocks 89 

While shepherds watched their 

flocks by night 89 

Who Was in the Manger Laid ?. . 64 
Who was in the manger laid ?. . . 64 

Why Should I be Afraid ? 26 

Will It be One of You ? 6 

Will You Go ? 3 

Wilmot 33 



Yield Not to Temptation 96 

Yield not to temptation, for 

yielding is sin 96 

Youthful Mariners 25 



Zion 105 

Zion Stands with Hills Sur- 
rounded 105 

Zion stands with hills surrounded. 105 



136 



d 



The BRIGHTEST and CHOICEST collection of 

° ° SONGS "or 

Sunoas Scbools_^ 

J^oung people's Societies, 



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junior D^mnal 



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Twenty of them new and Twenty of them the popular- 
songs of the Sunday School and social gatherings of 
thirty years ago. The remainder' are the pick of to- -^ 
day's favorites. ,\ v .'. V .'. V !^ 



136 pages. Board covers. Single copy, 20 cents, postpaid t 
25 copies and upward, 15 cents each, not prepaid.